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• Section One: Medical Cases
I. Tinnitus
1. iCBT
2. Tinnitus and Hyperacusis Associated with Chiari Malformation
3. Tinnitus Treatment Following an Acoustic Neuroma and Meniere's Disease
4. Pulsatile Tinnitus with Predictable Pattern of Occurrence
5. Tinnitus Associated with Otosclerosis
6. Tinnitus Following Concussion
7. Tinnitus Associated with Meniere's Disease
8. Tinnitus in the Presence of Normal Hearing
9. Tinnitus and Audiogenic Seizures
10. Post Concussive Tinnitus and Hyperacusis
11. Tinnitus Associated with Tonic Tensor Syndrome
12. Tinnitus Associated with Barotrauma
13. Tinnitus Associated with Acoustic Shock Syndrome
14. Tinnitus Associated with Acoustic Shock Syndrome
15. Pulsatile Tinnitus
II. Disorders of Sound Tolerance
16. Hyperacusis and Military Noise Exposure
17. Diplacusis
• Section Two: Psychological Correlates
I. Tinnitus
18. Adolescent Tinnitus and Misophonia
19. Fear Hyperacusis and Tinnitus
20. Hyponatremia and Tinnitus
21. Psychological Management of Tinnitus in the Context of Pediatric OCD
22. Psychogenic Tinnitus and Dizziness
23. Tinnitus and PTSD
II. Disorders of Sound Tolerance
24. Poor Outcome in Misophonia Intervention Despite Evidence-Based Intervention Strategies
25. Coping Skills Development for Misophonia
26. Misophonia Experimental Intervention
27. Superhero Treatment for Sound Sensitivity
• Section Three: Legal Considerations
28. Tinnitus Post MVA
29. Tinnitus and CoVID-19

Tinnitus and sound disorder case studies provide invaluable guidance on enhancing quality and scope of patient care
Tinnitus affects nearly one in 10 people around the world and tinnitus-related disabilities are considered among the most common chronic conditions reported. Historically, many patients with these conditions have been ignored, misunderstood, or misguided by medical, audiological, and/or online communities. Tinnitus and Sound Sensitivity Casebook by renowned audiologists and educators Suzanne H. Kimball and Marc Fagelson provides evidence-based strategies for clinical management of patients with tinnitus as well as sound intolerance disorders, based on a diverse array of case studies drawn from clinics.
The book is divided into three sections and 29 chapters, with insightful clinical pearls from 24 multidisciplinary authors. The first section includes 15 cases on a full spectrum of underlying medical conditions, patterns of occurrence, and tinnitus with normal hearing, followed by two cases covering hyperacusis associated with an acoustic shock and diplacusis. Section two details psychological correlates for tinnitus and disorders of sound intolerance, with practical treatment strategies and coping skills for misophonia, fear hyperacusis, hyponatremia, pediatric cases, psychogenic tinnitus and dizziness, and PTSD. The final section, "Additional Considerations," includes two areas of practice currently growing in importance: patients with COVID who notice hearing changes and the co-occurrence of sound intolerance with normal pure-tone thresholds.

Key Highlights
• Background, references, and examples of specific conditions and interventions support audiology's scope while providing options for the practitioner who works with an otherwise underserved patient population
• Each case study demonstrates the complexity of audiologic rehabilitation associated with tinnitus and disorders of sound tolerance, including challenging and unsuccessful outcomes
• Clinical history, test results, diagnosis, outcomes, questions, answers, items to support both patient and clinician self-efficacy, and key points enhance acquisition of knowledge, while encouraging problem-solving skills

This is an important textbook for every graduate course in the area of clinical audiologic practice that addresses patient management related to tinnitus and sound tolerance. It is also a must-have reference for practicing clinicians to improve management and outcomes of patients with tinnitus, hyperacusis, and misophonia.