It's very important to find out the cause of your dizziness and any other symptoms you are experiencing. You should speak with your GP, who may refer you to a specialist for further investigations.
Read about the different assessments you may undergo when you visit ENT or audiology. Find out what the tests involve and how they can help reach a diagnosis.
Where can I find a vestibular specialist?
Download a list of healthcare professionals who specialise in vestibular disorders and balance conditions. You may need a referral from your GP.
Visit our dedicated healthcare professional webpage to access information for you and your patients.
Please complete our online form to register/update your contact preferences.
Vestibular disorders affect the balance organ in the inner ear. One of the main symptom of these conditions is vertigo (severe dizziness). Find out about the different vestibular disorders.
Find out about the symptoms of vestibular conditions, including dizziness, vertigo, hearing loss, tinnitus, etc.
The Balance System How does my balance system work?
Balance Disorders Spectrum View the Balance Disorders Spectrum and find out more about different balance disorders.
Non-vestibular causes of dizziness Many people experience dizziness and it can occur for a number of different reasons. Read an overview of some of the non-vestibular reasons dizziness may occur.
There are different treatment measures to help you manage your vestibular symptoms. Treatment is usually aimed at reducing, controlling and helping symptoms. It's important to talk to your health professional to find the best option for you. This section includes:
Read our information on coping with your symptoms day to day to help you and those who support you. Find out about driving and the law, information for family, friends and employers, travel...and more.
If you're affected by a vestibular condition, making contact with others who know what you're going through can provide valuable support. View our list of local support groups for more information and to find a group near you.
We're here to help if you have any questions; whether newly diagnosed, in the later stages of your condition or somewhere in between. We can also help if you're a relative, friend or colleague of someone affected by vestibular disorders and want to know how you can support them.