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Hearing Disorders: HELP
Articles by Raquel Manrique
Based on 5 articles published since 2010
(Why 5 articles?)
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Between 2010 and 2020, R. Manrique wrote the following 5 articles about Hearing Disorders.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Article Extended phenotype and clinical subgroups in unilateral Meniere disease: A cross-sectional study with cluster analysis. 2017

Frejo, L / Martin-Sanz, E / Teggi, R / Trinidad, G / Soto-Varela, A / Santos-Perez, S / Manrique, R / Perez, N / Aran, I / Almeida-Branco, M S / Batuecas-Caletrio, A / Fraile, J / Espinosa-Sanchez, J M / Perez-Guillen, V / Perez-Garrigues, H / Oliva-Dominguez, M / Aleman, O / Benitez, J / Perez, P / Lopez-Escamez, J A / Anonymous7350895. ·Otology & Neurotology Group CTS495, Department of Genomic Medicine- Centro de Genómica e Investigación Oncológica - Pfizer/Universidad de Granada/Junta de Andalucía (GENYO), Granada, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital Universitario de Getafe, Getafe, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, San Raffaelle Scientific Institute, Milan, Italy. · Division of Otoneurology, Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Complejo Hospitalario Universitario de Badajoz, Badajoz, Spain. · Division of Otoneurology, Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Complexo Hospitalario Universitario, Santiago de Compostela, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Clinica Universidad de Navarra, Pamplona, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Complexo Hospitalario de Pontevedra, Pontevedra, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital de Poniente, El Ejido, Almería, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital Universitario Salamanca, Salamanca, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital Miguel Servet, Zaragoza, Spain. · Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Hospital San Agustin, Linares, Jaen, Spain. · Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Hospital Universitario La Fe, Valencia, Spain. · Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Hospital Costa del Sol, Marbella, Malaga, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital General Universitario de Alicante, Alicante, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Hospital Universitario de Gran Canaria Dr Negrin, Las Palmas, Spain. · Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Hospital Universitario de Cabueñes, Gijon, Spain. · Department of Otolaryngology, Instituto de Investigación Biosanitaria ibs.GRANADA, Complejo Hospitalario Universidad de Granada (CHUGRA), Granada, Spain. ·Clin Otolaryngol · Pubmed #28166395.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVES: To define clinical subgroups by cluster analysis in patients with unilateral Meniere disease (MD) and to compare them with the clinical subgroups found in bilateral MD. DESIGN: A cross-sectional study with a two-step cluster analysis. SETTINGS: A tertiary referral multicenter study. PARTICIPANTS: Nine hundred and eighty-eight adult patients with unilateral MD. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: best predictors to define clinical subgroups with potential different aetiologies. RESULTS: We established five clusters in unilateral MD. Group 1 is the most frequently found, includes 53% of patients, and it is defined as the sporadic, classic MD without migraine and without autoimmune disorder (AD). Group 2 is found in 8% of patients, and it is defined by hearing loss, which antedates the vertigo episodes by months or years (delayed MD), without migraine or AD in most of cases. Group 3 involves 13% of patients, and it is considered familial MD, while group 4, which includes 15% of patients, is linked to the presence of migraine in all cases. Group 5 is found in 11% of patients and is defined by a comorbid AD. We found significant differences in the distribution of AD in clusters 3, 4 and 5 between patients with uni- and bilateral MD. CONCLUSIONS: Cluster analysis defines clinical subgroups in MD, and it extends the phenotype beyond audiovestibular symptoms. This classification will help to improve the phenotyping in MD and facilitate the selection of patients for randomised clinical trials.

2 Article Bimodal Stimulation with Cochlear Implant and Hearing Aid in Cases of Highly Asymmetrical Hearing Loss. 2016

Sanhueza, Ignacio / Manrique, Raquel / Huarte, Alicia / de Erenchun, Iñigo Ruiz / Manrique, Manuel. ·Department of Otorhinolaryngology, Complejo Hospitalario de Navarra, Pamplona/Navarre, Spain. ignacio.sanhueza@gmail.com. ·J Int Adv Otol · Pubmed #27340977.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Bimodal stimulation is a possible treatment for asymmetrical hearing loss, wherein 1 ear is stimulated with a cochlear implant and the other is stimulated with a hearing aid. This emerging indication has gained significance over the last few years. However, little research has been conducted regarding the performance in different types of asymmetric Hearing loss. This study seeks to prove the bilateral-binaural advantage in a group of patients treated with bimodal stimulation (cochlear implant and hearing aid), with different degrees of hearing loss in their best ear. MATERIALS AND METHODS: In total, 31 patients were recruited for the study. They were divided into 3 groups on the basis of the ear with the hearing aid: Group A, pure tone average (PTA) between 41 and 70 dB HL; Group B, PTA between 71 and 80 dB HL; and Group C, PTA between 81 and 90 dB HL. The performance in PTA and disyllabic word recognition were analyzed separately in each ear and then bimodally. The minimum follow-up period was 2 years. RESULTS: There were statistically significant differences between bimodal and monaural conditions both in PTA and in disyllabic word recognition. The better the residual hearing in the ear with the hearing aid, the greater were the benefits obtained with bilateralism-binaurality. CONCLUSION: Bimodal stimulation provides better results than any monaural hearing mode, regardless of whether it involves the use of a hearing aid alone or a cochlear implant alone.

3 Article Atraumaticity study of 2 cochlear implant electrode arrays. 2014

Manrique, Manuel / Picciafuoco, Sebastián / Manrique, Raquel / Sanhueza, Ignacio / Domínguez, Pablo / Pérez, Nicolás / Zubieta, José Luis / de Abajo, Jorge. ·*Otorhinolaryngology Department, University Clinic of Navarra; and †Radiology Department, University Clinic of Navarra, Pamplona, Spain. ·Otol Neurotol · Pubmed #24569795.

ABSTRACT: HYPOTHESIS: Evaluate, based on morphologic and histologic parameters, the atraumaticity of 2 electrode arrays implanted in 10 human temporal bones. BACKGROUND: Atraumatic surgery and electrode arrays are current topics in otologic surgery. The preservation of cochlear anatomy and its functions is a priority and morphologic evaluation of the surgical trauma is essential to continue improving in this field. METHODS: Ten preserved human temporal bones (TB) without anatomic alterations were used in this study. They were divided into 2 groups of 5, and atraumatic surgery was performed to insert HiFocus 1J (group A) and HiFocus Helix (group B) electrode arrays. Anatomic comparisons were performed using computed tomography and histologic analysis. RESULTS: Group A: the mean length for the cochlear longitudinal axis was 10.30 mm, and the cochlear transversal axis was 7.2 mm. Scala tympani insertion was achieved in 4/5 TB studied, with a mean depth and angle of insertion of 19.2 mm and 325.5°, respectively. Lateral location of the electrode array was achieved in all specimens. No significant correlation was observed between these dimensions and depth of insertion. Group B: the mean length for the cochlear longitudinal axis was 9.52 mm, and cochlear transversal axis was 6.38 mm. Scala tympani insertion was achieved in 4/5 TB studied, with a mean depth and angle of insertion of 17.5 mm and 352°, respectively. Modiolar location of the electrode array was achieved in all specimens. A positive correlation was established between the linear and angular insertion depths (p = 0.044). CONCLUSION: In summary, it is safe to state that neither electrode array shows significant insertion trauma.

4 Article A new bone conduction implant: surgical technique and results. 2014

Manrique, Manuel / Sanhueza, Ignacio / Manrique, Raquel / de Abajo, Jorge. ·Otorhinolaryngology Department, University Clinic of Navarra, Pamplona, Spain. ·Otol Neurotol · Pubmed #24448280.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: To describe the surgical technique under local or general anesthesia of 5 cases that have undergone this procedure and the audiologic results obtained with this new device. PATIENTS: Four patients with mixed hearing loss and 1 patient with single-sided deafness. INTERVENTION: Therapeutic. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: The surgery was planned beforehand with a 3D reconstruction of a CT scan. The procedure was documented and timed in every case. Air and bone conductive pure tone audiometry and disyllabic words discrimination were tested after and before the procedure. Results were statistically analyzed. RESULTS: All patients tolerated well the procedure. Four patients were intervened under local anesthesia and 1 under general anesthesia because of an associated procedure. All patients showed statistically significant difference between the presurgery and postsurgery audiologic tests. CONCLUSION: Implantation of the Bonebridge with local or general anesthesia is a safe and feasible procedure, with audiometric results that can come close with the ones provided by BAHD users.

5 Article Promontorial cochleostomy in nonhuman primates. Is it atraumatic? 2013

Manrique, Raquel / Picciafuoco, Sebastián E / Cervera-Paz, Francisco Javier / Pérez, Nicolás / Manrique, Manuel J. ·Department of Otolaryngology, University of Navarra Hospital & Medical School, Pio XII s/n., Pamplona, Navarra, 31008, Spain. rmanrique@unav.es ·Eur Arch Otorhinolaryngol · Pubmed #22218849.

ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study is to determine if surgical approach to the inner ear is feasible without generating a hearing loss in an animal model. Five Macaca fascicularis were used as experimental animals and followed up for 27 months. Mastoidectomy, posterior tympanotomy and promontorial cochleostomy were performed on four specimens and one specimen was kept as control animal. Before and after drilling and exposing the endosteal layer and the membranous labyrinth, otoacustic emissions (dPOAE) and auditory brainstem responses (ABR) were used to test hearing. In vivo experimental studies prove it is reliable to expose the membranous labyrinth without causing hearing loss. dPOAE were present after 3, 6, 12, 24 and 26 months of follow-up. Regarding the ABR results from the four M. fascicularis in which a cochleostomy has been carried out, auditory thresholds are within the 20-30 dB interval at 27 months of follow-up. Experimental studies support clinical experiences indicating it is feasible to surgically approach the membranous labyrinth of the cochlea without damaging its hearing function.