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Hearing Disorders: HELP
Articles by Roberto Teggi
Based on 6 articles published since 2009
(Why 6 articles?)
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Between 2009 and 2019, R. Teggi wrote the following 6 articles about Hearing Disorders.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Review Ear nose throat manifestations in hypoidrotic ectodermal dysplasia. 2013

Callea, Michele / Teggi, Roberto / Yavuz, Izzet / Tadini, Gianluca / Priolo, Manuela / Crovella, Sergio / Clarich, Gabriella / Grasso, Domenico Leonardo. ·Institute for Maternal and Child Health - IRCCS Burlo Garofolo, Trieste, Italy. Electronic address: mcallea@gmail.com. ·Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol · Pubmed #24080322.

ABSTRACT: The ectodermal dysplasias (EDs) are a large and complex group of inherited disorders. In various combinations, they all share anomalies in ectodermal derived structures: hair, teeth, nails and sweat gland function. Clinical overlap is present among EDs. Few causative genes have been identified, to date. Altered gene expression is not limited to the ectoderm but a concomitant effect on developing mesenchymal structures, with modification of ectodermal-mesenchymal signaling, takes place. The two major categories of ED include the hidrotic and hypohidrotic form, the latter more frequent; they differentiate each other for the presence or absence of sweat glands. We report Ear Nose Throat manifestations of ED, linked to the reduction of mucous glands in the nasal fossae with reduced ciliar function, and decrease salivary glands function. Often patients report an increased rate of infections of the upper respiratory tract and of the ear. Nasal obstruction due to the presence of nasal crusting, hearing loss and throat hoarseness are the most represented symptoms. Environmental measures, including a correct air temperature and humidification, is mandatory above all in subjects affected by hypohidrotic form.

2 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 / Anonymous8990895. ·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.

3 Article Role of worry in patients with chronic tinnitus and sensorineural hearing loss: a preliminary study. 2016

Caldirola, Daniela / Teggi, Roberto / Daccò, Silvia / Sangiorgio, Erika / Bussi, Mario / Perna, Giampaolo. ·Department of Clinical Neurosciences, Villa San Benedetto Menni, Hermanas Hospitalarias, FoRiPsi, Via Roma 16, 22032, Albese con Cassano, Como, Italy. caldiroladaniela@gmail.com. · ENT Division, San Raffaele Scientific Institute, Via Olgettina 60, 20132, Milan, Italy. · Department of Clinical Neurosciences, Villa San Benedetto Menni, Hermanas Hospitalarias, FoRiPsi, Via Roma 16, 22032, Albese con Cassano, Como, Italy. · Department of Psychiatry and Neuropsychology, Faculty of Health, Medicine and Life Sciences, University of Maastricht, Maastricht, Netherlands. · Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Leonard Miller School of Medicine, University of Miami, Miami, FL, USA. ·Eur Arch Otorhinolaryngol · Pubmed #27197727.

ABSTRACT: Tinnitus-related distress appears to be more strongly associated with multiple psychological factors than with any perceptual properties of tinnitus. Prior studies have not investigated the role of worry in tinnitus sufferers. Worry is a dispositional cognitive trait that involves a pervasive, non-specific, future-oriented proneness to fretting, which can foster negative affective states and catastrophic thinking about a specific trouble when the trouble is actual and present. We examined the relationship between worry and self-perceived anxiety and depressive symptoms and handicap in 54 outpatients with chronic tinnitus and sensorineural hearing loss who had been previously recruited for a randomized double-blind study on the efficacy of transmeatal low-level laser therapy for tinnitus. We measured the current anxiety and depressive symptoms with the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory Form Y-1/Self-evaluation Depression Scale, the handicap with the Tinnitus Handicap Inventory, and the proneness to worry with the Penn State Worry Questionnaire. For the psychoacoustic tinnitus measures, we considered the loudness match and the minimum masking level. We found that tinnitus-related anxiety and depressive symptoms and handicap were significantly associated with proneness to worry (linear regression models, p < 0.01), whereas no associations were found with the psychoacoustic measures. This suggests the usefulness of worry assessment when managing chronic tinnitus in clinical practice. Early therapeutic interventions for reducing proneness to worry may facilitate better adaptation to tinnitus.

4 Article Involvement of cortico-subcortical circuits in normoacousic chronic tinnitus: A source localization EEG study. 2015

Houdayer, E / Teggi, R / Velikova, S / Gonzalez-Rosa, J J / Bussi, M / Comi, G / Leocani, L. ·Experimental Neurophysiology Unit, Institute of Experimental Neurology - INSPE, Scientific Institute University Hospital San Raffaele, Milan, Italy. · ENT Division, Scientific Institute University Hospital San Raffaele, Milan, Italy. · Experimental Neurophysiology Unit, Institute of Experimental Neurology - INSPE, Scientific Institute University Hospital San Raffaele, Milan, Italy. Electronic address: letizia.leocani@hsr.it. ·Clin Neurophysiol · Pubmed #25753907.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: To better characterize brain circuits dysfunctions in normoacousic tinnitus sufferers. METHODS: 17 normoacousic chronic, unilateral high-pitched tinnitus sufferers (6 females, 43.6 ± 9.8 y.o, disease duration 22 ± 35 months) underwent a 29-channel resting-state electroencephalography (EEG - 5 min opened-eyes, 5 min closed-eyes) and auditory oddball paradigm for event-related potentials analyses (ERPs - N1, P2 and P300). Cortical 3D distribution of current source density was computed with sLORETA. Results were compared with 17 controls (9 females, 45.7 ± 15.1 y.o). RESULTS: Eyes opened, tinnitus sufferers had lower alpha and beta sources in the left inferior parietal lobule. Eyes closed, tinnitus sufferers had decreased alpha sources in the left inferior temporal and post-central gyri, and low gamma sources in the left middle temporal gyrus. EEG data did not correlate with tinnitus sufferers' clinical features. Subjects with tinnitus had shorter N1 and P2 latencies. P300 did not differ between groups. sLORETA solutions showed decreased sources of these ERPs in the left inferior temporal gyrus in the tinnitus group. CONCLUSIONS: We showed cortico-thalamo-cortical involvements in normoacousic tinnitus with hyperexcitability of the left auditory cortex and inferior temporal gyrus. SIGNIFICANCE: This might reflect processes of maladaptive cortical plasticity and memory consolidation. Further validation is needed to establish the value of this tool in customizing therapeutic approach.

5 Article Allelic variants in TLR10 gene may influence bilateral affectation and clinical course of Meniere's disease. 2013

Requena, Teresa / Gazquez, Irene / Moreno, Antonia / Batuecas, Angel / Aran, Ismael / Soto-Varela, Andres / Santos-Perez, Sofia / Perez, Nicolas / Perez-Garrigues, Herminio / Lopez-Nevot, Alicia / Martin, Eduardo / Sanz, Ricardo / Perez, Paz / Trinidad, Gabriel / Alarcon-Riquelme, Marta E / Teggi, Roberto / Zagato, Laura / Lopez-Nevot, Miguel A / Lopez-Escamez, Jose A. ·Human DNA Variability Department, Centro de Genómica e Investigación Oncológica, Pfizer/Universidad de Granada/Junta de Andalucía (GENYO), Granada, Spain. ·Immunogenetics · Pubmed #23370977.

ABSTRACT: Toll-like receptors trigger the innate immune response by activating various cell types such us macrophages and lymphocytes. We genotyped SNV of TLR3, TRL7, TLR8 and TLR10 in 863 Spanish and 150 Italian patients with Meniere's disease (MD) and 1,013 controls by using Taqman assays. Real-Time qPCR was used to measure the expression level of TLR10 in peripheral blood leukocytes. The overall dataset showed that the C allele and the CC genotype of rs11096955 in TLR10 gene were more commonly observed in controls than patients (corrected p = 1 × 10(-3), OR = 0.68 [95 % confidence interval, 0.54-0.84] for CC genotype; corrected p = 1.5 × 10(-5), OR = 0.75 [0.66-0.85] for allele C). Moreover, the CC genotype was more frequent in patients with uni- (19 %) than bilateral sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL) (13 %). Logistic regression demonstrated that the time since the onset of MD, Tumarkin crises, hearing stage and rs11096955 were independent factors influencing the risk of bilateral SNHL. In addition, rs11096955 influenced hearing loss progression in patients with bilateral MD. No change in expression of TLR10 was observed according to CC, CA or AA genotypes. Our data suggest that allelic variants of TLR10 gene may influence the susceptibility and time-course of hearing loss of MD in the European population.

6 Article Case reports on two patients with episodic vertigo, fluctuating hearing loss and migraine responding to prophylactic drugs for migraine. Menière's disease or migraine-associated vertigo? 2010

Teggi, R / Fabiano, B / Recanati, P / Limardo, P / Bussi, M. ·ENT Department, "San Raffaele" Hospital, "Vita-Salute" University, Milan, Italy. teggi.roberto@hsr.it ·Acta Otorhinolaryngol Ital · Pubmed #21253289.

ABSTRACT: Recent reports have focused on a possible association between migraine and Menière's disease; patients suffering from Menière's disease present a higher rate of migraine. In some cases, the clinical features of migraine-associated vertigo may mimic the presentation of Menière's disease. The present report focuses on two cases of females with recurrent episodes of rotational vertigo, fluctuating hearing loss and tinnitus lasting from a few minutes to several hours; both cases also presented migrainous attacks. As a result of repeated cochleovestibular attacks, both patients presented a permanent low frequency sensorineural hearing loss. Preventive therapies for Menière's disease did not reduce vertigo attacks, while topiramate and acetylsalicylic acid treatment resulted in a significant reduction of both migraine and vertigo. Both the diagnosis of Menière's disease and of migraine-associated vertigo rely on clinical history and both disorders lack a specific diagnostic test. In the early stages, differential diagnosis between Menière's disease and migraine-associated vertigo is often very difficult; previous investigations focused on the possibility that subjects with migraine may experience all symptoms of Menière's disease, including sensorineural fluctuating hearing loss. In conclusion, a trial with prophylactic drug treatment for migraine might be suggested in patients with clear symptoms of migraine and recurrent cochleovestibular disorders.