- active = 'one', 50)" @mouseleave="debounce(() => active = '', 100)" > Products
- active = 'two', 50)"
@mouseleave="debounce(() => active = '', 100)"
- Tinnitus Resources
- What is tinnitus?
- Causes of tinnitus
- Tips for managing tinnitus
- Prepare for your doctor's visit
- PTSD and tinnitus
- Tinnitus FAQs
- Hearing Loss Resources
- What is hearing loss?
- Degrees of hearing Impairment
- Types of hearing loss
- Causes of hearing loss
- Treatment options for hearing loss
- Vertigo & Balance Resources
- What is vertigo?
- Symptoms of vertigo
- Types of vertigo and their causes
- Treatment options
- Buy Now
- Test Your Hearing
- Test Your Hearing
- Healthcare Professionals
More Than 60 Years of Clinical Experience
The Vital Parts
of Your Inner Ear
There are five vital components of your inner ear. Lipo Flavonoid supplements provide essential vitamins and nutrients to help them operate at their best.
Click the parts of the ear to explore
Fluid-filled chambers of the inner ear include three tubes called the semicircular canals called the Vestibular Labyrinth. Hair cells in canals detect the motion of the fluid when you move in any direction and convert the motion into electrical signals.
This nerve transmits the electrical signals from the Vestibula Labyrinth to the brain. This sensory information enables you to maintain your sense of balance.
After the Cochlea converts vibrations into electrical impulses, they are transmitted along the Auditory Nerve to your brainstem via spiral ganglion neurons (SGNs).
The snail-shaped chamber, called the Cochlea, plays a role in hearing. Sound vibrations from the bones of the middle ear are transferred to the fluids of the Cochlea. Tiny hair cells sensors lining the Cochlea convert the vibrations into electrical impulses that are transmitted along the auditory nerve to your brain
Auditory or Eustachian Tube
An opening that connects the middle ear with the nasal-sinus cavity to help balance the pressure in the middle ear, drain fluid and protect the ear from sounds and nasal drainage.
Trusted by ENTs
According to a recent survey of 250 ear, nose and throat physicians (otolaryngologists or ENTs), 77% of them recommend OTC products/supplements to their tinnitus patients and of them, 74% recommend the brand Lipo Flavonoid.*
#1 ENT Doctor
Explore our full family of ear health products
Ear Ringing Day/
Night Combo Pack
Night Combo Pack
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
*Survey data on file
- April 2018 Survey. Clarion Brands Inc. data on file.
- Williams H, Hedgecock L. Citrus Bioflavonoids, Ascorbic Acid and Other B-vitamins in the Treatment of certain types of neurosensory deafness a preliminary report. Staff meeting of the Mayo Clinic (1962).
- Tinnitus Overview. Mayo Clinic website http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/tinnitus/basics/definition/con-20021487. Accessed Sept. 7, 2016.
- Understanding the Facts. American Tinnitus Associations website https://www.ata.org/understanding-facts. Accessed Sept. 7, 2016.
- Slattery WH, Fayad JN. Medical treatment of Meniere's disease. Otolaryngologic Clinics of North America 1997; 30:1027-37.
- Kumar S, Pandey AK. Chemistry and Biological Activities of Flavonoids: An Overview. The Scientific World Journal. 2013;2013:162750. doi:10.1155/2013/162750.
- Fetterman BL, Saunders JE, Luxford WM. Prognosis and treatment of sudden sensorineural hearing loss. Am J Otol 1996; 17:529-36.
- Arenberg I, Bayer R. Therapeutic Options in Meniere’s Disease. Arch Otolaryngol 1977;103: 589-93.
- Shaia F, Sheehy J. Sudden sensori-neural hearing impairment: a report of 1,220 cases. Laryngoscope 1976; 86:389-98.
- Herschberg S. Meniere’s disease. J Am Osteopathic Association 1974; 73:540-6.
- Wolfson R. Treatment of Meniere’s disease. Modern Treatment (1969) 6,3, 553-567.
- Rubin W. Vestibular suppressant drugs. Arch Otolaryngol 1973; 97:135-8