I'm suffering from T in my left ear at a frequency of around 12.5khz, and it's destroying my life. I've been seen by an audiologist and she said she'd provide me with a white noise generator, but was very vague about what it would do, and how long the treatment would take. And months later, I haven't heard anything more (I'm in the UK, and the NHS is like that - things just fizzle out if you don't keep pushing and pushing). Anyway, rather than wait for that, I've thought of trying neuromonics, but can't afford the small fortune they charge for the treatment (and it isn't available here in the UK anyway), so I'm going to try to do it on a DIY basis. I've read a few posts here describing how others have done it, but they all leave out important details about the method, which is why I need some advice. As I understand it, you first listen to music that has white noise, at your T's frequency, mixed in with it. You do that two or more hours a day. Then you switch to the same music without the white noise. So I'm going to rip some of my CDs using a lossless format for maximum quality, get some white noise and trim it so that it's only the T's frequency (I was going to use the program Audacity for that), then combine the two, again using Audacity. The problem is, there are variables here that I need to pin down: 1) How far to either side of the T's frequency does the frequency of the white noise have to extend? 2) How loud does the white noise have to be in comparison to the music? The same volume? Half the volume? And since classical music is recommended, and classical pieces are noted for having loud passages next to very quiet ones, do you make the white noise a certain proportion to the loudest passages or the quietest? 3) If you have T in only one ear, do you only put the white noise on that track? 4) As I said, I'm thinking of using Audacity to get the right frequency of white noise - I was going to record some of the white noise it generates, then trim its frequency using its graphical equaliser. But this is a bit rough and ready. Is there a website that allows you to make white noise at a frequency you can tailor yourself? I'll make a confession here. It's been many months since I first thought of doing this DIY neuromonics, and I've been putting it off. In fact, I've been putting off trying any treatment at all. The reason is that I have clinical depression, and the added burden of T means I'm always in a very despairing mood. In turn, this means that I am afraid of trying any treatment in case in doesn't do anything - I'd rather live in a state of thinking 'I'll try this one day - you never know, it might do some good'. I'm saying this because, if I go ahead and do this DIY neuromonics, I want it to be as near to the 'real thing' as possible, so that if it doesn't work, I can at least cross it off my list without wondering if it's because I hadn't done it properly. Any advice and information people here can give will be very gratefully received. Thank you.