Ring Relief Ultra

Here we look at the claims for Ring Relief Ultra.

Version: 1.0 Last updated: April 2023 To be reviewed: November 2025

Treatment details

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


Branded dietary supplement



Evidence of harm



Evidence that it is not effective



The makers claim

Ring Relief Ultra can “defend your body against tinnitus and other significant hearing issues”[1].

What is the treatment?

Ring Relief Ultra is a capsule [1].

The ingredients of Calminax are listed as Ginkgo biloba extract, garlic and magnesium[1].

What are the downsides of this treatment?

Potential side effects, allergic reactions and drug interactions from Ginkgo biloba2. Magnesium can cause minor but unpleasant side effects[3].

Cost – it is listed for $69 for 30 days supply[1].

Has there been research into this treatment?

Although there have been no papers published on Ring Relief Ultra as a supplement, there are a number of papers on the effects of its component parts.

What does the research say?

The limited evidence does not demonstrate that Ginkgo biloba is effective for tinnitus when this is the primary complaint.[4] It does not reduce the intensity of tinnitus or improve quality of life.[5]

There is no evidence that the use of a garlic supplement improves symptoms in adults with tinnitus (or any other medical condition)[6].

There is limited evidence that magnesium[7] may help tinnitus in people who are deficient in these elements.

Although independent evidence is limited, what there is does not show that the components of this supplement are effective for tinnitus. The potential side effects may cause serious harm. We would suggest you talk to your GP before taking any new medication or supplement.

“Dietary supplements should not be recommended to treat tinnitus”[8].

Tinnitus UK


Practice guidelines do not recommend the use of Ginkgo biloba as a treatment for tinnitus[9] [10].

All online references accessed 16 November 2022 unless noted.

1. Seattle Weekly. Top 14 Best Tinnitus Supplements: Compare, Review & Buy 2021 www.seattleweekly.com/national-marketplace/top-14-best-tinnitus-supplements-compare-review-buy-2021/

2. Drugsite Trust. Ginkgo biloba. Available from https://www.drugs.com/cdi/ginkgo-biloba.html

3. National Institutes of Health Office of Dietary Supplements. Magnesium. www.ods.od.nih.gov/factsheets/magnesium-Consumer/

4. Hilton MP, Zimmermann EF, Hunt WT. Ginkgo biloba for tinnitus. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (2013),
Issue 3. Art. No.: CD003852. doi:

5. Kramer F, Ortigoza Á. Ginkgo biloba for the treatment of tinnitus. Medwave. (2018) Oct 17;18(6):e7295.
English, Spanish. doi: 10.5867/
medwave.2018.06.7294. Erratum in:
Medwave. (2018) Nov 13;18(7):e7337.

6. Drugsite Trust. Garlic. Available from https://www.drugs.com/mtm/garlic.html

7. Cevette MJ, Barrs DM, Patel A, et al. Phase 2 study examining magnesium-dependent tinnitus. International Tinnitus Journal. (2011);16(2):168-73

8. 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

9. British Society of Audiology. Practice Guidance – Tinnitus in Adults. (2021) Available from: www.thebsa.org.uk/resources/practice-guidance-tinnitus-in-adults/

10. Tunkel DE, Bauer CA, Sun GH, et al. Clinical Practice Guideline: Tinnitus. Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery. (2014);151(2_suppl): S1-S40.