Acute and Chronic Otitis Media and Deafness

Acute Otitis Media Can Be Helped With NeuroCranial Restructuring

Ear infection (acute and chronic otitis media) and deafness?
Ear conditions have been treated for many years with endonasal therapy techniques with varying degrees of success. The ears are mounted within the temporal bones. The auditory nerve goes through the temporal bone on its way into the brain, and the Eustachian tubes, the passageway that connects the middle ears with the throat, are found between and through the temporal bones and the sphenoid. When a person undergoes NeuroCranial Restructuring treatment, the bones of the head gradually move into more optimal positions. This means that the position of the auditory nerve gradually moves into a more ideal location over time, and the drainage of the Eustachian tube becomes better and better.

This has immediate impact on acute and chronic ear infection (otitis media). When the Eustachian tubes are able to drain, there is no ability of the infection to develop pressure in the middle ear. When I was in family practice, treating children with otitis media seemed to involve treatment of two causes: mechanical pressure of the bones against the Eustachian tube and lymphatic pressure against the Eustachian tube from infection or allergy. The use of antibiotics, whether synthetic or natural, was (and is) not effective. There are homeopathic medicines, botanical eardrops and hydrotherapy techniques that I used for acute treatment. In recurrent cases I employed the long-term approach, which was to change the diet and lifestyle and to perform NeuroCranial Restructuring, which worked about ninety per cent of the time.

Deafness is a condition with multiple causes, some of them mechanical in origin, which are amenable to treatment with NeuroCranial Restructuring. Overall, the people who experience improvement in their hearing have hearing loss from two causes:

1) impingement of the auditory nerve and

2) chronic mucous congestion of the middle ear and Eustachian tube.

Many middle aged and senior adults have improvement in their hearing after receiving NeuroCranial Restructuring. Many of these individuals have congestion of the Eustachian tubes (termed catarrhal deafness by old medical books). NeuroCranial Restructuring therapy changes the relative positions of the bones, resulting in better drainage of the middle ear. This decreases the pressure of the mucus against the eardrum, resulting in greater sensitivity of hearing. I have worked with a few people who were born with ninety per cent or more hearing loss, and some of them have improvement with their hearing as well, although the improvement is still slight compared to their disability. Poor results with NeuroCranial Restructuring were found with those who lost their hearing from exposure to loud sounds as well.