The goal of throat cancer treatment is to eradicate as much of the cancer as possible and preserve as much of your voice as possible. But if a partial or total removal of your voice box (larynx) is necessary, the recovery process will include learning to speak without your vocal cords.
Do you love to belt out popular songs or scream for your favorite sports team? Beware: You can damage your vocal cords that way. Get tips for protecting your voice.
Phlegm and excessive mucus may not be much of a conversation starter, but if you have too much of it, it can drive you crazy. Find out possible reasons why — and get tips to remedy the problem.
What’s going on in your body when you experience hoarseness or lose your voice? A laryngologist shares top causes and remedies for this common symptom.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Your voice may change twice in your lifetime – first, due to hormones and, later, to aging. It’s a good idea to listen to what your voice is telling you, especially as you age.
The critical life functions that our facial organs perform may seem pretty obvious. Yet, when it comes to the nose, there is more than meets the eye.
Whether it’s on the job or taking care of a busy family, we use our voices all the time. Most of us don’t think too much about our voices until we lose them temporarily because of illness.
If you’re a super sports fan, get tips for cheering without damaging your voice.
Does he like you? Listen to his voice. If it sounds sing-songy, the answer is likely ‘yes.’
You shouldn’t take your voice for granted. Here are 10 tips for protecting and preserving it.