Hyperacusis in the News
As part of our aim to help hyperacusis patients obtain better clinical care, Hyperacusis Research president authored a piece in the Oct. 2019 Hearing Journal, whose audience is doctors and audiologists. Clinicians generally have an
For a piece in ENT & Audiology News, Hyperacusis Research president Bryan Pollard wrote a piece entitled “Unravelling the mystery of hyperacusis with pain.” Pain has often been completely overlooked as a component of hyperacusis. The word “hyperacusis” has more...
Listen to live classical music and hear Charles Liberman of Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts Eye & Ear Infirmary explain how the ear transforms sound waves into the melodies we love. Please join us and support this Hyperacusis Reserach benefit event.
A vital part of our annual fundraising season is our Boston-area Benefit Dinner. Combined with your efforts, we have raised more than $27,000 this year for research to find a cure for hyperacusis. Your support is making a difference in moving research forward.
Many people are like Cindy, whose life has been significantly impacted by hyperacusis (noise-induced pain). Our mission is to raise money for scientific solutions, as we work to spread awareness of this debilitating condition. Please join us for this event.
Bryan Pollard, President of Hyperacusis Research, along with board member Michael Maholchic and his wife Betsy, attended the 8th annual Sense-ation! Gala for Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary (MEEI). Over 500 people attended the event.
The 3rd annual Boston area Benefit Dinner was a tremendous success! We raised more than $17,000 to find a cure for hyperacusis. With your help, we are moving closer to uncovering the mechanisms of hyperacusis and working to eliminate noise-induced pain.
Our third Hyperacusis Research fundraising dinner will take place in Milton on Saturday, October 21, 2017. “Better Choices to Manage Everyday Noise” will be the featured presentation with Xiying Guan, of Eaton-Peabody Laboratories and Dan Gauger, of Bose Corporation.
Katrina Caro's hyperacusis developed after a blow to the face. The sobering story of her injury and its aftermath is told in the New York Post. Katrina was working as a nightclub waitress when she was punched in the jaw. What appeared to be a dental injury turned out...