Tinnitus Miracle Review – Is it truly a miracle?

Not a miracle

Tinnitus Miracle is yet another e-book with the “cure” to fix tinnitus.

Unfortunately for tinnitus sufferers, there is currently no treatment that will cure tinnitus. This particular book is 250 pages and can be downloaded once purchased.

While the website says the product is usually $97, it’s on sale for $37, so you must act fast! As far as we can tell, it’s only sold for $37. What’s upsetting for tinnitus sufferers, is that the book is still available, even though if it full of false claims and negative reviews.

Will this book eliminate tinnitus permanently? The answer is no.

What is the Tinnitus Miracle Book?

Right off the bat, the official Tinnitus Miracle website makes a bold claim:

“Former Chronic Tinnitus Sufferer Reveals The Only Holistic System In Existence That Will Show You How To Permanently Eliminate The Ringing In Your Ears In 30-60 Days, and Regain Your Natural Inner Balance, Using A Unique 5-Step Method No One Else Will Tell You About…”

As we’ve mentioned in all our reviews, there is no cure to permanently eliminate tinnitus, let alone in just 30-60 days. Buyers should be wary of any product claiming to do so.

Tinnitus Miracle - Is it a scam?

The author, Thomas Coleman, states that over the past 14 years he’s developed this natural solution to tinnitus, even improving users hearing loss and quality of life.

After scrolling through Coleman’s long backstory, he claims that “Amazingly, Every Other Man and Woman Who Used This Method Got the SAME Results.” Anyone suffering from tinnitus will know that every case of tinnitus is different. Some may experience a ringing in your ears sensation, some hear a buzzing in just the right ear or some hear white noise buzzing in both ears. It’s an incredible claim that this holistic program can “cure” all types of tinnitus.

Coleman continues with: “I also started testing my system on other Tinnitus sufferers beside me and it yielded the same shocking and groundbreaking results. In less than 7 weeks on average, 27 out of 27 men and women participating in my experiment completely got rid of their Tinnitus. What’s even more exciting is that it worked on all types of Tinnitus and on all levels of severity – and with men and women of any age.”

Unfortunately, this raises numerous red flags on the legitimacy of the program. We know there is currently no cure, yet alone a system that works for all ages and genders, regardless of their medical history or tinnitus severity. He claims that his program will work for all types of tinnitus, including:

  • Tonal Tinnitus
  • Pulsatile Tinnitus
  • Muscular Tinnitus
  • Vascular Tinnitus
  • External, Middle and Inner Ear Tinnitus
  • Nerve Pathway Tinnitus
  • Tinnitus due to Meniere’s Disease
  • Objective and Subjective Tinnitus

The official website continues on to say that leaving tinnitus “untreated” can be extremely dangerous and life-threatening. Unfortunately, we’ve seen this tactic with other programs, like Tinnitus 911 who’s creator says that tinnitus is a sign your “brain is dying” in order to scare customers into buying the product.

Again, just like Tinnitus 911 and other ineffective tinnitus products, Coleman states that there is too much money to be made for pharmaceutical companies to share this life-changing information. He writes: “pharmaceutical companies will tell you anything to get you to buy their products. They’ll even lie right to your face!” We’ve seen this aspect in other tinnitus products, as it’s usually done to make the customer feel more attached to that particular company than typical medicines or professional doctors.

In addition to the e-book, buyers will also receive 3 bonus e-books, free lifetime updates and private counseling with Coleman. However, finding details on Coleman and his qualifications are difficult, but he claims he’s a “medical researcher, health consultant, nutrition specialist.”

Coleman mentions that very few customers have asked for a refund, but doesn’t give any more information about a money back guarantee.

Is Tinnitus Miracle a Scam?

Unfortunately, due to all the points mentioned above, there are numerous red flags regarding the Tinnitus Miracle book:

  • Unable to confirm Thomas Coleman’s qualifications
  • No clinical trials or research provided
  • Uses fear in marketing strategy
  • Blames pharmaceutical companies for “hiding the truth”
  • Claims this product will cure tinnitus, no matter age, gender, medical history or tinnitus severity
  • States traditional ways to treat tinnitus are false, such as sound therapy or supplements
  • Various “positive” reviews about Tinnitus Miracle are all worded very similar as if written by the same person, and all include numerous links to buy the product

But is Thomas Coleman a real person, at least? It doesn’t seem likely. The copyright entry for Tinnitus Miracle is listed as Hayim Oshky from Israel. Surprisingly, Oshky is also an expert in numerous areas and has copyright listed for a number of books including, “Heartburn No More,” “Pregnancy Miracle” and “Ovarian Cyst Miracle.”

Tinnitus Miracle - Thomas Coleman
The various titles that are associated with Hayim Oshky

Tinnitus Miracle Reviews

As with many other tinnitus treatments, tinnitus sufferers have gone online to see what others think of Tinnitus Miracle and whether it’s worth the money. Unfortunately, there seems to be nothing but negative reviews for the product.

On one message board, a user wrote: “It’s a scam at worst, or misleading at best.”

Another user wrote: ”When I first got tinnitus, I bought “Tinnitus Miracle”, and read the entire book (about 300+ pages).

I tried most of what was recommended in the book. I wouldn’t say that it is “snake oil”, but I agree that it is misleading in my opinion. The advertisements claim that people have been cured using Thomas Coleman’s 5 step program, which involves fasting. Testimonial after testimonial, with people practically smiling their faces off, thanking Thomas for his “miracle”.

Didn’t work for me. … Unfortunately, there is no “Miracle” that I can find in the entire book.”

The only success stories for Tinnitus Miracle are found on the official website.

One tinnitus sufferer realized: “The testimonials are more or less fabricated. The Internet Marketers behind Tinnitus Miracle have even managed to put their own “tinnitus miracle scam” searches right up in the search results, for sites that contain fictional positive testimonials.”

Tinnitus Miracle Book
Tinnitus Miracle claimed to eliminate your tinnitus within 2 months

One Amazon customer wrote: “There is no miracle here for Tinnitus sufferers. The book contains a lot of detail about the disorder and a lot of information about tinnitus which you can also find on the internet for free. I was not expecting the book to provide a quick fix for my tinnitus. I am certainly willing to do the research and work toward a cure.

However, while this book claims to contain “what might be the most powerful tinnitus cure system ever developed,” when you read it you will not find anything concrete to support this claim. What you will find is a lot of information about diet, exercise, supplements, and various therapies that may or may not work for you. No clear path to a cure is suggested. It is up to the individual to sift through a bunch of generic information and try to figure out their own path through the maze and what they can afford to do. Brain retraining, hypnosis, habituation, sound therapy do not come cheap. Don’t waste your money on this book.”

The Amazon listing has since shut down, and it’s unclear if it will be opened again in the future.

What are the 5 Steps in Tinnitus Miracle?

Tinnitus Miracle is marketed as a 5-step holistic approach to curing tinnitus. But what are the steps? One review of Tinnitus Miracle listed out the steps of the program.

The first step in the program is maintaining a healthy diet, taking certain herbs and vitamins and getting enough exercise. While this is a helpful idea, this isn’t new information.

Step 2 provides details on how to improve your immune system. The book advises on various other conditions, such as stress, sleep and anxiety. While these aspects may contribute to tinnitus, it’s important to note that Coleman is not a healthcare professional and you should speak to your doctor first.

The third step in Coleman’s program is based on Tinnitus Retraining Therapy. This technique is used to help the individual “ignore” the tinnitus sounds when they arise. However, Tinnitus Retraining Therapy requires close co-operation with hearing professionals. Working with a professional, this type of therapy requires:

1. Extensive information about the patient (including medical history and daily living habits)

2. Use of a behind-the-ear device that creates white noise to divert attention of the individual away from the tinnitus sounds

3. Psychological therapy is then used to teach the patient to ignore the tinnitus noise, while also combined with deep relaxation exercises and stress management

As you can see, this type of therapy is extensive and is not done alone. It’s unclear how a book can provide Tinnitus Retraining Therapy properly.

Step 4 focuses on detoxifying and cleansing the bowels, liver and kidneys and begins a 10-day cleansing process.

The final step touches on the use of Hypnotherapy for tinnitus. Some believe that Hypnosis is a useful form of therapy to treat conditions associated with the brain and memory. However, the book obviously cannot provide any professional Hypnotherapy techniques. You will need to see a professional if you decide to try this technique.

While there are some helpful tips in the 5-steps, such as maintaining a healthy diet, getting exercise, learning more about stress management and anxiety, there are no genuine “cures” in the book.


Unfortunately, this tinnitus treatment seems like another ineffective product on the market. There are obvious concerns that the author is not genuine and the official website is overwhelmed with false claims about “curing” tinnitus.

Apparently, the program can also cure tinnitus of any variety in any type of person. Most people with common sense will know that this claim is outrageous. There is also no research or clinical trials provided.

Tinnitus sufferers will need to save their money and keep looking for an effective product to reduce their tinnitus symptoms.

Some helpful advice
False claims to cure tinnitus
Uses fear tactics in marketing
Lacking genuine positive reviews
Not a miracle
False Claims
It's unfortunate to find another product that claims to "cure" an incurable medical condition with just an e-book. It's probably wise to save your money and find better tinnitus treatment elsewhere.

Quiet Mind is a blog dedicated to turning a critical eye to tinnitus treatments and supplements.  So many don’t work and are overhyped, we’re here to shed some light on some of the scams and successful products that claim to stop the ringing.


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