A System of Correcting Prominent and Ear Folding in New-born Infants
There is no reason for you to just desperately hope that your new-born infant baby’s prominent or ear folding will go away by itself or it would get better until the ears fit invasive surgical producers, anymore.
If your infant has an ear deformity, the fact that Dr. Yaşar H. Onganlar has a 90% success rate at correcting infant ear deformities permanently, would be a relief for you. However, for this painless and non-invasive operation to be effective; the treatment must be started in the first 6 weeks of birth.
Infant Ear Deformities
Did you know that prominent and other deformed ear disorders in infants are one of the most ignored infant disorders?
Statistical data shows that infant ear deformities occur between 20 – 35% of all the births!
Despite this fact, ear deformities do not get the attention that they deserve, because until now, there was no producer to correct them which was reliable, safe, non-invasive and non- surgical
Some pediatricians think that ear deformities are simple disorders that can be corrected with itself when the infant grows up. Also, studies have shown that ear deformities may affect the child’s physical and emotional development in a bad way.
Children that have facial abnormalities -especially with ear deformities- may face peer bullying, humiliation, and abuse. As a consequence, they usually have low self-confidence, anxiousness. They also heavily isolate themselves and regress their emotions.
Hoping that the ear will correct itself and adopting the approach “wait and see” is risky.
In a study that has been conducted in Japan showed that some ear deformities may correct itself, however, the others will stay the same or get worse.
On the other hand, waiting for the child to get to an appropriate age means psychological pressure which lasts for years and an expensive (and usually a painful) surgery.
We offer a new and attractive option with the system that we use in our clinic EarWell therapy, an infant ear deformities correction system.
The only question you should ask with the success rate above 90% is this: “Why should we wait?”