by Neil Bauman, Ph.D.
There are a number of anti-hypertensive drugs used to treat high blood pressure and related conditions. The 5 classes of anti-hypertensive drugs in this report include the—Alpha blockers, ACE Inhibitors, Angiotensin-2-Receptor blockers, Beta blockers and Calcium-Channel blockers.
All of these drugs have been reported to damage your ears (are ototoxic) in some way or another—such as causing hearing loss, tinnitus or balance problems.
However, some of these drugs are much more ototoxic than others. In order to protect your ears from the ear-damaging side effects of such drugs, obviously you want to take the least ototoxic drug that will do the job.
Wouldn’t it be nice to know instantly whether the drug your doctor is prescribing for you has a high risk of ototoxicity or a low risk. For example, wouldn’t you like to know which beta-blocker has had more than 16,000 people reporting experiencing ototoxic side effects as opposed to another drug in the same class that has only had 20 reports of ototoxicity?
This report ranks the drugs in each class from those with the fewest to those with the most reports of ototoxicity based on tinnitus, hearing loss, balance problems and total ototoxic side effects.
Using this special report, you can now compare the drugs within each class of anti-hypertensive drugs, and also compare between the various classes of anti-hypertensive drugs. The result? You can ask your doctor to prescribe the least ototoxic drug(s) that will do the job and thereby reduce your risk of experiencing any of these ototoxic side effects.
Get your own copy of this invaluable 15-page special eBook report, The Relative Ototoxicity of Anti-Hypertensive Drugs now for only $10.00. In just 10 minutes, you can be reading which anti-hypertensive drugs have the fewest reports of ototoxicity