Healthy living reduces tinnitus & ear hissing. (54 characters)

Healthy living reduces tinnitus & ear hissing. (54 characters)

One of the most natural ways to improve the immune system and reduce the effects of ear hissing and tinnitus is through a healthy lifestyle, which includes proper diet and exercise.

Generally, it is recommended to avoid or reduce the consumption of caffeine, nicotine, alcohol, sugar, and salt. However, it’s important to note that these substances can have varying effects on tinnitus, depending on an individual’s metabolism. Therefore, it is advised to conduct personal experiments to determine which works best for you.

Speaking of salt (sodium), have you ever closely examined the nutritional value on the labels of foods purchased from the supermarket? You might be surprised. After reading this article, take a moment to go into the kitchen and carefully review the food labels.

Recently, I discovered that my blood pressure was slightly elevated, and upon investigating the causes of high blood pressure, I found that reducing sodium in my diet was one of the most sensible steps to take.

Now, I used to love having baked beans in tomato sauce. I would have a full can of beans with toast for dinner most days. However, I was appalled to learn that just one can of my favorite brand, Heinz baked beans, contained a whopping 1,337 mg of sodium – which amounts to 55% of the recommended daily intake.

Additionally, pay close attention to the amount of sugars in processed foods. In the past, I would buy concentrated orange juice because it was cheaper. However, this turned out to be a false economy when I realized the high sugar content in those packs. If possible, opt for fresh, not-from-concentrate juice instead.

Therefore, next time you visit the supermarket, take a closer look at the nutrition labels and make an effort to reduce the amount of salt and sugar in your diet. This not only makes good sense in general but could also potentially alleviate tinnitus symptoms such as ear ringing and hissing.

Enough talking – go and examine those food labels in your kitchen.

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