Neuromonics introduces Tinnitus Alleviator for Android device users

Monday October 17, 2016 0 comments Tags: Westminster, Neuromonics, Tinnitus Alleviator, Eula Adams

WESTMINSTER -- Neuromonics, Inc., maker and distributor of patented medical devices designed for tinnitus relief, announced it is introducing its downloadable product for Android mobile devices.Neuromonics_logo

Designed to help those suffering from tinnitus or ringing in the ears, the Neuromonics Tinnitus Alleviator™ will work on Android devices, the company said.

The Tinnitus Alleviator uses a proven, effective treatment protocol Neuromonics has implemented in its other devices. Thousands of users have listened to Neuromonics' spectrally modified music designed to retrain the brain to ignore the ringing sounds and tinnitus sufferers stop reacting negatively to them.

The company released its downloadable version of the Tinnitus Alleviator for iOS-enabled devices in March.

Consumers can obtain the Android version of the Neuromonics Tinnitus Alleviator at the Google Play Store. Upon downloading, the consumer will receive a 14-day free trial. After that period, subscriptions are available for purchase.

Users will be able to conduct hearing tests, customize the music to their hearing, and raise and lower the embedded neural stimulus.

"The Android version of the Neuromonics Tinnitus Alleviator opens up the opportunity for relief for the millions of consumers using an Android device – offering the benefit of Neuromonics' proven treatment at a reasonable cost," said Eula Adams, CEO of Neuromonics.

"Consumers who used the iOS version agreed that it is a safe, simple, effective way to ease the symptoms of ringing in the ears. We anticipate similar results with the Android version."

The Tinnitus Alleviator's iOS version is listed as one of the top tinnitus apps in Everyday Hearing.

More than 50 million people in the United States suffer from the sound of ringing in the ears, when no external sounds are present. Usually brought on by exposure to loud noise, the problem is especially significant in the military, with more than 34 percent of returning veterans from Iraq and Afghanistan suffering from the condition.