Excerpts of DizzyFIX in the News

posted in: DizzyFIX Blog | 0

This changed my practice: DizzyFix Monday, September 24 This changed my practice: DizzyFix DizzyFix’s diagrams walk you through the steps needed for the Dix-Hallpike and Epley’s maneuvers, including a real-time display of exactly what path and angle to move the patient’s head through, and a timer to introduce appropriate pauses.   AHFMR Research News – Cool Tools Monday, May 9 The DizzyFIX was featured in the Alberta Heritage Fund for Medical Research’s magazine “Research News” Reader’s Digest – Easy Fixes … Read More

Awards & Grants Won by DizzyFIX

posted in: DizzyFIX Blog | 0

DizzyFIX inventor Dr. Matthew Bromwich Runner Up for ITAC Hero Award Scientific Achievement Award – UWO Department of Otolaryngology Forefront R&D Grant from Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research Canadian Society for Clinical Investigation Product Award PSI Foundation Research Award    Canadian Society of Otolaryngology – Honorable Mention Forefront Research & Development Grant

I like to travel but I get Dizzy. What should I do?

posted in: DizzyFIX Blog | 0

natural, drug-free treatment for vertigo and dizziness due to BPPV by helping patients perform the Epley Manoeuvre successfully.

DizzyFIX inventor Dr. Matthew Bromwich Runner Up for ITAC Hero Award

posted in: DizzyFIX Blog | 0

One of the world’s most common diseases is also simultaneously one of the easiest to cure and misdiagnose. According to Ottawa-based MD, Dr. Matthew Bromwich, CEO of Clearwater Clinical Ltd., the stats are dizzying. That’s why he and his team of medical and ICT professionals worked together to create the mobile application, DizzyFix, which can help cure vertigo on the spot. Over the course of a lifetime, more than 40 percent of people will experience some kind of dizziness. The … Read More

Vertigo has me at my wits’ end…I need more help!

posted in: DizzyFIX Blog | 0

Vertigo and dizziness are very distressing problems.  Some say that nausea is worse than pain.  At least pain makes some physiologic sense. Vestibular diseases are problematic in that they are so poorly understood. Many patients  end up vague diagnosis such as recurrent vestibulopathy.  Medical science has just not reached a point where we can diagnose every kind of problem.  Further, even those conditions which we can diagnose may not have effective treatments.  Tinnitus is a good example of a difficult … Read More

1 2 3 4 7