1 lf-report have suggested an association with acoustic neuroma.
2 tic hair dye use with glioma, meningioma, or acoustic neuroma.
3 irmed glioma, 197 had meningioma, and 96 had acoustic neuroma.
4 than nicotine may confer protection against acoustic neuroma.
5 r diagnosing auditory nerve disorders due to acoustic neuromas.
6 nt confidence interval, 0.3 to 1.7), 1.4 for acoustic neuroma (95 percent confidence interval, 0.6 to
7 resonance imaging, which is used to look for acoustic neuromas, abnormal labyrinth signal intensity o
8 tive patients who underwent radiosurgery for acoustic neuromas between 1987 and 1992 by means of seri
9 e the association between noise exposure and acoustic neuroma by using an objective measure of exposu
10 A total of 793 acoustic neuroma cases aged 21-84 years were identified
11 d nonoccupational loud noise exposure of 146 acoustic neuroma cases and 564 controls.
12 total of 410 glioma, 178 meningioma, and 90 acoustic neuroma cases and 686 controls responded to a s
13 to further examine the role of loud noise in acoustic neuroma etiology.
14 association between use of snuff tobacco and acoustic neuroma has not been investigated previously.
15 sly identified as a possible risk factor for acoustic neuroma in only one relatively small (n = 86 ca
16 h glioma (n = 489), meningioma (n = 197), or acoustic neuroma (n = 96) between 1994 and 1998 at three
17 e from any source were at increased risk for acoustic neuroma (odds ratio (OR) = 1.55, 95% confidence
18 among males was not associated with risk of acoustic neuroma (OR = 0.94, 95% CI: 0.57, 1.55).
19 , and/or construction increased the risk for acoustic neuroma (OR = 1.79, 95% CI: 1.11, 2.89), as did
20 re consistent with previous reports of lower acoustic neuroma risk among current cigarette smokers th
21 nt findings did not demonstrate an increased acoustic neuroma risk related to occupational noise expo
22 udies suggest that cigarette smoking reduces acoustic neuroma risk; however, an association between u
23 ence of an association between snuff use and acoustic neuroma suggests that some constituent of tobac
24 l alternative to microsurgical resection for acoustic neuromas (vestibular schwannomas).
25 The risk of acoustic neuroma was greatly reduced in male current smo
26 adiosurgery can provide long-term control of acoustic neuromas while preserving neurologic function.
27 The findings of an increased risk of acoustic neuroma with loud noise exposure support previo
28 vated odds ratios for glioma, meningioma, or acoustic neuroma with use or prolonged use of permanent,
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