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He had 'no history of prolonged exposure to loud noises or exposure to substances that could have had a toxic effect on the nerve structures in his ear'.
They recruited a professional golfer to hit shots with six titanium clubs from manufacturers such as King Cobra, Callaway, Nike and Mizuno.
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One player reported: 'Drives my mates crazy with that distinctive loud BANG sound.' Another said: 'This is not so much a ting but a sonic boom which resonates across the course.' The doctors found no other physical explanation for the golfer's hearing loss.Golfers who use titanium clubs risk damaging their hearing (file picture)The risk of going deaf is so great that doctors are advising golfers to wear earplugs while they play their tee shots.Experts have identified at least one case of a golfer of 55 who they believe has damaged his hearing as a result of using one of the new drivers three times a week for the last 18 months.Klikněte na tlačítko "Pokračovat" a vyhledávejte na základě vašich odpovědí.Being caught in a thunderstorm or hit by a ball ought to be the only real dangers in a round of golf.Nyní se můžete podívat na fotky žen žijící ve vašem okolí.Ještě jednou vás žádáme, abyste uchovali jejich totožnost v utajení.But players of this most relaxing of games are being warned they are at serious risk of shattering their eardrums when they tee off.Modern titanium clubs create a 'sonic boom' when they connect with the ball, say scientists.Dr Malcolm Buchanan, an Edinburgh-trained ear, nose and throat specialist - and a keen golfer - said: 'Our results show that thin-faced titanium drivers may produce sufficient sound to induce temporary or even permanent cochlear damage in susceptible individuals.'Players should be careful when playing with these thin-faced clubs as they make a lot more noise.' Dr Buchanan, one of the authors of the report which appears in the latest edition of the British Medical Journal, added: 'Wearing earplugs is a possibility, although it might be a bit too radical for some.' But Andrew Coltart, a professional golfer, pointed out: 'If you are wearing earplugs you might not hear shouts of "fore", be hit by a ball on the head and get brain damage.' Doctors at Norfolk and Norwich University Hospital conducted tests after the 55-year-old golfer attended their clinic with unexplained tinnitus and reduced hearing in his right ear.