This site has been created to help parents, and those who have Enlarged Vestibular Aqueducts* (EVA), to learn and share
what they know about this condition. The information from this site comes from my own research, notes and experience, I
have son with EVA. In addition, I have read more than 10,000 posts made by other parents and those with EVA on the Yahoo
Group “LVAS” and work the best answers and thoughts into all aspects of this site. The goal of this site is not to replace other
great resources but to instead supplement them. The information on this site is updated constantly as new information
becomes available and as people kindly send in questions, clarifications and additional information.
The links above contain the following:
About EVA: Links to detailed information on EVA related topics. Many links contain links to other resources related to
the specific topic and several have files which can be downloaded.
Doctors: Lists Dr's, Audiologist and other specialist recommended by others by Country, State and City.
Profiles: A place for those who are willing to share information (names remain anonymous) about the circumstances
surrounding their case of EVA. It is my hope that enough people will submit information that we will be able to develop
our own statistics and possibly even attract the attention of those doing EVA related research.
Other Sites: Links to other great sites for learning and connecting to others.
I am committed to sharing what I learn but the real power of this site will come from a collective effort so please take the time
to share what you know, to correct any errors you find or to even offer up suggested edits by e-mailing me at email@example.com.
Thank you and best wishes.
*Enlarged Vestibular Aqueducts (EVA) is also referred to as: Large Vestibular Aqueduct Syndrome (LVAS), Enlarged
Vestibular Aqueduct Syndrome (EVAS), Vestibular Aqueduct Syndrome (VAS), Dilated Vestibular Aqueduct, Enlarged
Endolymphatic Sac, Enlarged Endolymphatic Duct and Sac Syndrome, Large Endolymphatic Duct and Sac Syndrome
(LEDS), Wide Vestibular Aqueduct