Morphological and functional preservation of the outer hair cells from noise trauma by sound conditioning

@article{Canlon1995MorphologicalAF,
  title={Morphological and functional preservation of the outer hair cells from noise trauma by sound conditioning},
  author={Barbara Canlon and Anette Fransson},
  journal={Hearing Research},
  year={1995},
  volume={84},
  pages={112-124}
}
Reducing noise damage by using a mid‐frequency sound conditioning stimulus
TLDR
It is demonstrated that mid-frequency sound conditioning protects against noise trauma and that the protective effect is maintained for at least 1 week.
Protection against Noise Trauma by Sound Conditioning
TLDR
It has been shown that after exposure to a traumatic stimulus, sound conditioning protects the outer hair cell morphology, as well as physiology, compared to an unconditioned group exposed only to the traumatic stimulus.
Effect of sound conditioning on click auditory brainstem response threshold shifts in guinea pigs
TLDR
Electrophysiological data of this study showed that sound conditioning has a protective effect against subsequent intensive noise exposure, and the frequency of conditioning does not have significant effect on ABR threshold shifts when click stimulus is used.
Conditioning-induced protection from impulse noise in female and male chinchillas.
TLDR
The results show that significant protection from impulse noise can be achieved with a 5-day conditioning regimen, and that there are consistent differences between female and male chinchillas in the response of the cochlea to impulse noise.
Long-term sound conditioning enhances cochlear sensitivity.
TLDR
Comparison with the frequency range and magnitude of conditioning-related protection suggests that the protection cannot be completely explained by amplification of the OC reflex and the known protective effects of OC feedback, and suggests that sound conditioning leads to changes in the physiology of the outer hair cells themselves, the peripheral targets of theOC reflex.
Protection against Acoustic Trauma by Forward and Backward Sound Conditioning
TLDR
Findings are important for understanding how the auditory system can be modulated by acoustic stimulation and highlights the importance of the acoustic environment during the recovery process of the auditorysystem.
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