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Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF)
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Age-related High-frequency Hearing Loss Is Not Associated With Horizontal Semicircular Canal Function / Nick M. Schubert in Ear and hearing, Vol. 43, n°6 (Novembre-Décembre 2022)
Titre : Age-related High-frequency Hearing Loss Is Not Associated With Horizontal Semicircular Canal Function Type de document : Article Auteurs : Nick M. Schubert ; Catelijne Roelofs ; Rolien H. Free ; J. Esther Wiersinga-Post ; Sonja J. Pyott Année de publication : 2022 Article en page(s) : p. 1845-1852 Note générale : DOI: 10.1097/AUD.0000000000001252 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF) ; Déficience auditive liée à l'âge (ARHL) ; Fonction vestibulaire ; Presbyacousie
Angle ponto cerebelleux
Résumé : Objective: Investigate the association between age-related hearing loss and reduced peripheral vestibular function using paired assessments of high-frequency hearing and horizontal semicircular canal (HSC) function. We hypothesized that age-related high-frequency hearing loss would be correlated with reduced HSC function and, therefore, useful to predict age-related vestibular hypofunction.
Design: We conducted a single center, retrospective cross-sectional study in a tertiary/academic referral hospital. This study included 185 patients who were diagnosed with a cerebellopontine angle (CPA) tumor and referred to the academic hospital to evaluate treatment options. Data collected included pure-tone audiometry, caloric reflex test, video head-impulse test (vHIT), and medical history. High-frequency hearing loss was quantified by the high Fletcher index (hFI), and horizontal semicircular canal (HSC) function were quantified by the caloric reflex test and vHIT.
Results: We observed a significant association between age and high-frequency hearing loss that was significantly worse in men compared with women. In contrast, we observed no significant association between age and HSC function assessed by either the caloric reflex test or vHIT. We observed associations between HSC function and sex, with male sex predicting reduced HSC function by caloric reflex testing but enhanced HSC function by vHIT. High-frequency hearing loss did not predict HSC hypofunction.
Conclusions: We found no evidence indicating age-related decline in HSC function or an association between age-related high-frequency hearing loss and age-related decline in HSC function. We did observe sex-specific differences in HSC function. Our study highlights the need for sex-specific normative values for identifying age-related reduced peripheral vestibular function and for future work linking comprehensive assessments of inner ear function with tests of balance and stability to understand the complex interactions underlying hearing loss and imbalance, especially in the elderly.
DOI : 10.1097/AUD.0000000000001252|1 Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://ovidsp.ovid.com/ovidweb.cgi?T=J [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=299255
in Ear and hearing > Vol. 43, n°6 (Novembre-Décembre 2022) . - p. 1845-1852[article]An Assessment of Threshold Shifts in Nonprofessional Pop/Rock Musicians Using Conventional and Extended High-Frequency Audiometry / Nicolas Schmuziger in Ear and hearing, Vol.28, n° 5 (Septembre 2007)
Titre : An Assessment of Threshold Shifts in Nonprofessional Pop/Rock Musicians Using Conventional and Extended High-Frequency Audiometry Type de document : Article Auteurs : Nicolas Schmuziger ; Jochen Patscheke ; Rudolf Probst Année de publication : 2007 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF) ; Audiométrie tonale ; Musiciens ; Perte auditive induite par le bruit (NIHL)
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in Ear and hearing > Vol.28, n° 5 (Septembre 2007)[article]Association Between Nonoptimal Blood Pressure and Cochlear Function / Rachael R. Baiduc in Ear and hearing, Vol. 42, n°2 (Mars-Avril 2021)
Titre : Association Between Nonoptimal Blood Pressure and Cochlear Function Type de document : Article Auteurs : Rachael R. Baiduc ; Michael Ramsey ; Amy Sanders ; Eric A. Vance Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : p. 393-404 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF) ; Pression sanguine ; Produit de distorsion acoustique (PDA)
Résumé : Objectives: The association between hearing loss and risk factors for cardiovascular disease, including high blood pressure (BP), has been evaluated in numerous studies. However, data from population- and laboratory-based studies remain inconclusive. Furthermore, most prior work has focused on the effects of BP level on behavioral hearing sensitivity. In this study, we investigated cochlear integrity using distortion product otoacoustic emissions (DPOAEs) in persons with subtle elevation in BP levels (nonoptimal BP) hypothesizing that nonoptimal BP would be associated with poorer cochlear function.
Design: Sixty individuals [55% male, mean age = 31.82 (SD = 11.17) years] took part in the study. The authors measured pure-tone audiometric thresholds from 0.25 to 16 kHz and computed four pure-tone averages (PTAs) for the following frequency combinations (in kHz): PTA0.25, 0.5, 0.75, PTA1, 1.5, 2, 3, PTA4, 6, 8, and PTA10, 12.5, 16. DPOAEs at the frequency 2f1-f2 were recorded for L1/L2 = 65/55 dB SPL using an f2/f1 ratio of 1.22. BP was measured, and subjects were categorized as having either optimal BP (systolic/diastolic =120 or diastolic >=80 mm Hg or use of antihypertensives). Between-group differences in behavioral thresholds and DPOAE levels were evaluated using 95% confidence intervals. Pearson product-moment correlations were run to assess the relationships between: (1) thresholds (all four PTAs) and BP level and (2) DPOAE [at low (f2 2 kHz and 10 kHz) frequency bins] and BP level. Linear mixed-effects models were constructed to account for the effects of BP status, stimulus frequency, age and sex on thresholds, and DPOAE amplitudes.
Results: Significant positive correlations between diastolic BP and all four PTAs and systolic BP and PTA0.25, 0.5, 0.75 and PTA4, 6, 8 were observed. There was not a significant effect of BP status on hearing thresholds from 0.5 to 16 kHz after adjustment for age, sex, and frequency. Correlations between diastolic and systolic BP and DPOAE levels were statistically significant at the high frequencies and for the relationship between diastolic BP and DPOAE level at the mid frequencies. Averaged across frequency, the nonoptimal BP group had DPOAE levels 1.50 dB lower (poorer) than the optimal BP group and differences were statistically significant (p = 0.03).
Conclusions: Initial findings suggest significant correlations between diastolic BP and behavioral thresholds and diastolic BP and mid-frequency DPOAE levels. However, adjusted models indicate other factors are more important drivers of impaired auditory function. Contrary to our hypothesis, we found that subtle BP elevation was not associated with poorer hearing sensitivity or cochlear dysfunction. We consider explanations for the null results. Greater elevation in BP (i.e., hypertension itself) may be associated with more pronounced effects on cochlear function, warranting further investigation. This study suggests that OAEs may be a viable tool to characterize the relationship between cardiometabolic risk factors (and in particular, stage 2 hypertension) and hearing health
DOI : 10.1097/AUD.0000000000000937|1 Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://ovidsp.ovid.com/ovidweb.cgi?T=J [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=269773
in Ear and hearing > Vol. 42, n°2 (Mars-Avril 2021) . - p. 393-404[article]Auditory Development of Frequency Discrimination at Extended High Frequencies / Srikanta K. Mishra in Ear and hearing, Vol. 42, n°3 (Mai- Juin 2021)
Titre : Auditory Development of Frequency Discrimination at Extended High Frequencies Type de document : Article Auteurs : Srikanta K. Mishra ; Lauren Renken ; Michelle Hernandez ; Hansapani Rodrigo Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : p. 700-708 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF) ; Perte auditive cachée ; Repérage dans l'espace ; Temporalité
Developpement auditif ; Discrimination de frequence
Résumé : Objectives: Hearing in the extended high frequencies (EHFs; >8 kHz) is perceptually and clinically relevant. Recent work suggests the possible role of EHF audibility in natural listening environments (e.g., spatial hearing) and hidden hearing loss. In this article, we examine the development of frequency discrimination (FD) in the EHFs. Specifically, the objectives of the present study were to answer if the developmental timeline for FD is different for EHFs; and whether the discontinuity of FD thresholds across frequency-representing the hypothetical shift from a temporal to place code-for children occurs at about the same frequency as adults.
Design: Thirty-one normal-hearing children (5 to 12 years) and 15 young adults participated in this study. FD thresholds were measured for standard frequencies (1, 2, 4, 6, and 8 kHz) and EHFs (10 and 12.5 kHz) using a three-alternative (odd-ball) forced-choice paradigm. Statistical analysis focused on examining the change of FD thresholds as a function of age and estimating the breakpoints in the discrimination threshold-frequency functions.
Results: FD performance in younger children for EHFs was nearly six times poorer relative to older children and adults; however, there was no effect of test frequency on the child-adult difference. Change-point detection on group data revealed a higher knot frequency-representing the putative transition from temporal to place mechanisms-for adults (9.8 kHz) than children (~6 kHz). Individual spline functions suggest that the knot frequency varied from 2 to 10 kHz across participants.
Conclusions: The present study provides evidence for a similar rate of maturation of FD for EHFs and standard frequencies. FD at EHFs matures by 10 to 12 years of age. Adult listeners may not all use temporal cues up to 10 kHz. Young children are relatively inefficient in using temporal fine-structure cues for FD at frequencies above 6 kHz
DOI : 10.1097/AUD.0000000000000972|1 Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://ovidsp.ovid.com/ovidweb.cgi?T=J [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=273214
in Ear and hearing > Vol. 42, n°3 (Mai- Juin 2021) . - p. 700-708[article]B.AU.DE L'A.I.R.E. et les micro-lésions / Philippe Lurquin in Cahiers de l'audition, Vol.19, n°6 (Novembre/décembre 2006)
Titre : B.AU.DE L'A.I.R.E. et les micro-lésions Type de document : Article Auteurs : Philippe Lurquin ; MP. Hill ; Yves Vincent ; Valérie Wiener ; O. Lambert Année de publication : 2006 Langues : Français (fre) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Audiométrie haute fréquence (EHF) ; Audiométrie tonale ; Hyperacousie ; Inventaire du handicap acouphénique (THI) ; Potentiel évoqué auditif (PEA) ; Présentations de cas ; Produit de distorsion acoustique (PDA) ; TINNITUS RETRAINING THERAPY (TRT) ; Traitement de l'acouphène
Audiometrie continue de Bekesy ; Bilan AUdiologique DE L'Acouphenique Instrumental Réaliste et auto Evaluatif ; Modele neurophysiologique de jastreboff ; Questionnaire de Hazell et McKinney ; Seuil subjectif d'inconfort ; TEN test
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in Cahiers de l'audition > Vol.19, n°6 (Novembre/décembre 2006)[article]
Cote Support Localisation Section Disponibilité Cahiers de l'audition. Vol.19, n°6 (Novembre/décembre 2006) Périodique papier Ixelles Rez Consultation sur place uniquement
Exclu du prêtCochlear implantation in children with postlingual progressive steeply sloping high-frequency hearing loss / Margaret A. Meredith in Journal of the American Academy of Audiology (JAAA), Vol.28, n°10 (November/December 2017)PermalinkUn examen des effets perceptuels de la perte auditive pour les fréquences supérieures à 3 kHz / Brian C. J. Moore in International Journal of Audiology IJA, Vol. 55, n°1-12 (January-December 2016)PermalinkHearing Impairment in the Extended High Frequencies in Children Despite Clinically Normal Hearing / Srikanta K. Mishra in Ear and hearing, Vol. 43, n°6 (Novembre-Décembre 2022)PermalinkImproved Sensitivity of Digits-in-Noise Test to High-Frequency Hearing Loss / Lina Motlagh Zadeha in Ear and hearing, Vol. 42, n°3 (Mai- Juin 2021)PermalinkPeripheral Auditory Involvement in Childhood Listening Difficulty / Lisa L. Hunter in Ear and hearing, Vol. 42, n°1 (Janvier-Février 2021)PermalinkPrevalence of extended high-frequency hearing loss among adolescents from two rural areas in Colombia / Daniel Peñaranda ; Lucia C. Perez-Herrera ; Diana Hernandez ; Sergio Moreno-Lopez ; Ilene Perea in International Journal of Audiology IJA, Vol. 60, n°5 (Mai 2021)PermalinkA quick and reliable estimate of extended high-frequency hearing / Garreth Prendergast ; Mark Hymers ; Amy Lee in International Journal of Audiology IJA, Vol. 59, n°11 (Novembre 2020)PermalinkSpeech recognition, loudness, and preference with extended bandwidth hearing aids for adult hearing aid users / Maaike Van Eeckhoutte ; Paula Folkeard ; Danielle Glista ; Susan D. Scollie in International Journal of Audiology IJA, Vol. 59, n°10 (Octobre 2020)PermalinkA Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Extended High-Frequency Hearing Thresholds in Tinnitus With a Normal Audiogram / Zahra Jafari in Ear and hearing, Vol. 43, n°6 (Novembre-Décembre 2022)PermalinkThe Importance of Extended High-Frequency Speech Information in the Recognition of Digits, Words, and Sentences in Quiet and Noise / Sigrid Polspoel in Ear and hearing, Vol. 43, n°3 (Mai-juin 2022)Permalink