Hearing Loss


This Universal Sound Therapy Protocol was designed to help your body overcome a Hearing Loss.


Are you or someone you love suffering from hearing loss and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including hearing loss with our sound therapies. 


Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing.  Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.

Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Hearing loss sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.

Our Hearing loss sound therapy CD’s help by:

  • Decrease or minimize occurrence of muffling of speech and other sounds, difficulty understanding words, and trouble hearing consonants
  • Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
  • Aligns and opens your Chakra system
  • Opens and cleans up your meridians
  • Helps your body heal itself

Short Description of Hearing loss

Hearing loss that occurs gradually as one age is called presbycusis.  It is quite a common condition affecting approximately half of people in the USA that is older than 65 years of age. 

Symptoms of Hearing Loss

  • Muffling of speech and other sounds
  • Difficulty understanding words, especially against background noise or in a crowd
  • Trouble hearing consonants
  • Frequently asking others to speak more slowly, clearly and loudly
  • Needing to turn up the volume of the television or radio
  • Withdrawal from conversations
  • Avoidance of some social settings

About Hearing Loss

Hearing loss is a common problem that has a variety of factors including age, noise, disease and genetics.  Patients that suffer from it may have difficulty having to converse with friends and family. Patients may also have difficulty understanding the advice of their healthcare provider, respond to warnings and hear alarms or doorbells. About one in three people between the ages of 65 and 74 suffer from loss of hearing and nearly half of people older than 65 have difficulty hearing but many may not want to admit that they have issue hearing. If the condition is left untreated or ignored chances are it can get worse. Studies show that older patients have a higher risk of developing dementia than those with normal hearing. Certain cognitive abilities such as memory and concentration decline at a faster rate in patients suffering from hearing loss compared to those that do not have it. 

Etiology of Hearing Loss

The most common cause of hearing problems seen in patients is loud noise. Noise coming from different sources like lawn mowers, snow blowers and loud music can damage the inner ear creating permanent hearing loss.  Loud noise is a major contributor to tinnitus in patients. The good news is you can prevent most noise-related hearing problems such as turning down the sound on your stereo, television or headphones, moving off from loud sources or simply using earplugs for protection. 

Fluid buildup or the accumulation of earwax can deter sounds carried from the eardrum to the inner ear.  If it is simply just from wax, the doctor can provide mild treatments to soften it.  Punctured eardrums result to loss of hearing. It may also be damaged by pressure, infection or placing objects inside the ear like cotton-tipped swabs.  Health problems common in older patients like high blood pressure and diabetes contribute to hearing loss. Moreover, viruses, bacteria, heart problems, stroke, brain injury or a tumor can also affect hearing.  It can also be due to certain drugs known to be harmful to the ears.  Heredity or family history also plays a role in the development of the condition. There are hearing loss conditions that may be present at birth while others show up later when the patient gets older.  For instance, Otosclerosis is a condition that is characterized by abnormal bone growth and prevents structures within the ear to function normally. 


Hearing loss comes in many forms and may range from a mild loss, where the patient misses certain high-pitched sounds such as the voices of kids and women to complete hearing loss.  There are three general categories and these are:

  1. Sensorineural hearing loss – This happens when there is damage to the inner ear or the auditory nerve.  This kind of condition is usually permanent in nature. 
  2. Conductive hearing loss  – This happens when sound waves are unable to reach the inner ear and may be due to earwax buildup, fluid, or a punctured eardrum. 
  3. Mixed – This is a combination of both Sensorineural and conductive hearing loss. 

Sudden Hearing Loss

Sudden deafness is a rapid loss of hearing and may happen to a patient once or over a period of up to three days. This is considered a medical emergency and requires immediate intervention. 

Age-Related (Presbycusis)

Presbycusis is hearing loss that gradually occurs because of age. It has a tendency to run in families and may happen due to changes in the inner ear and auditory nerve. The condition can make it difficult for patients to hear loud sounds or to hear what others are saying.  This age-related loss affects both ears equally. The loss is not sudden but gradual in nature, so patients that encounters it may not immediately realize that they have lost some of their ability to hear sounds. 


This is usually the first sign of hearing loss in older adults. It is characterized as ringing of the ears but may also sound like a roaring, clicking, buzzing or hissing sound that comes and goes. It may be heard in one or both ears and may be loud or soft. Tinnitus can accompany any kind of hearing loss and may be a sign of other health issues like high blood pressure, allergies or a side effect of certain drugs. Keep in mind that tinnitus is a symptom and not a representative of a disease. Something as simple as earwax buildup blocking the ear canal may result to tinnitus. 


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