Quietum Plus

Here we look at the claims for Quietum Plus.

Version: 2.0 Last updated: April 2023 To be reviewed: October 2025

Treatment details

Illustration of a bottle with a star on the front of it.


Branded dietary supplement



Evidence of harm



No or limited evidence that it is effective



The makers claim

Quietum Plus will “fight free radical damage and decrease oxidative stress which is the cause behind hearing loss which occurs with age.”[1]

“ increases the production of ear wax […] reduces the risk of infections and diseases.”[1].

What is the treatment?

Quietum Plus is a capsule which you take once a day.

The supplement claims to contain[2]:

yam; fenugreek; dong quai; L-Tyrosine; motherwort; black cohosh; oat grass; pacific kelp; blessed thistle; Hops extract

What are the downsides of this treatment?

Potential side effects from constituents.[4-8],[10],[11]

Cost – this supplement currently is on sale for $69 for one month’s supply excluding shipping and taxes.[2]

Has there been research into this treatment?

There have been no papers published on Quietum Plus as a supplement, but there have been a number published on its component parts. None of these papers relate to tinnitus.

What does the research say?

There is no evidence that any of the known components of this supplement are effective for treating tinnitus or indeed any other medical condition[3-12].

Although some of the components are thought of as safe, motherwort can induce miscarriage[7], black cohosh can affect liver function, kelp can affect thyroid function. Some have not been approved for medical use, in particular yam[3],
fenugreek[4], dong quai[5] and L-Tyrosine[6].

There is no evidence that the mechanisms claimed lie behind tinnitus, or that the ingredients in the supplement act in the way claimed.

Although independent evidence is limited, what there is does not show that the components of this supplement are effective for tinnitus and that there may be risks involved in taking this supplement. We would suggest you talk to your GP before taking any new medication or supplement.

“Dietary supplements should not be recommended to treat tinnitus.”[13]

Tinnitus UK


There appears to be a lot of similarity between the marketing of this product and other products such as Sonus Complete and Tinnitus 911 even though the declared contents differ – please see the relevant information sheets for details.

All online references accessed 26 October 2022 unless noted.

1. Discover Magazine (online). Quietum Plus Reviews – Scam Complaints or Tinnitus Relief Ingredients Really Work?

2. ClickBank. The Simple Way To Support Your Hearing Health https://quietumplus.com

3. The Drugsite Trust. Wild Yam. www.drugs.com/mtm/wild-yam.html

4. The Drugsite Trust. Fenugreek. www.drugs.com/mtm/fenugreek.html

5. The Drugsite Trust. Dong quai. www.drugs.com/mtm/dong-quai.html

6. The Drugsite Trust. L-Tyrosine. www.drugs.com/mtm/l-tyrosine.html

7. WebMD LLC. Motherwort. www.webmd.com/vitamins/ai/ingredientmono-126/motherwort

8. National Institutes of Health Office of Dietary Supplements. Black Cohosh Fact Sheet for Professionals. ods.

9. The Drugsite Trust. Oats. www.drugs.com/npp/oats.html

10. University of Rochester Medical Center Health Encyclopedia. Kelp. www.urmc.rochester.edu/encyclopedia/content.aspx?contenttypeid=19&contentid=Kelp

11. The Drugsite Trust. Blessed thistle. https://www.drugs.com/npp/blessed-thistle.html

12. The Drugsite Trust. Hops. www.drugs.com/npp/hops.html

13. Coelho C, Tyler R et al. Survey on the Effectiveness of Dietary Supplements to Treat Tinnitus. American Journal of Audiology. (2016) 25(3): 184-205