Earwax removal kits typically contain an earwax softener solution, a rubber bulb syringe and earplugs. To remove earwax, pour the solution into your ears, and seal in the solution using earplugs. Next, fill the syringe w... More »

To use Debrox, place five to 10 drops directly from the bottle into the ear. Keep the head tilted for 15 to 30 minutes to allow the product time to dissolve the buildup, then tip the ear downward to release the solution ... More »

Hydrogen peroxide is generally safe for earwax removal, states WebMD. People should not perform the treatment if the ear is painful or if there is a discharge other than earwax. Removal should also not be attempted after... More »

A rubber bulb syringe can fairly easily clean out earwax at home. In some cases, the earwax may need softening prior to using the syringe. More »

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An ear-cleaning kit contains instruments designed to painlessly and effectively remove earwax. Kit contents vary, but a standard kit may include a small vacuum, a bottle of wax-softening solution and a squeezable bulb. More »

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An earwax blockage or impaction occurs when you push the substance further into your ear rather than removing it. Cotton swabs, earplugs, hearing aids and small ear canals cause most earwax blockages. A liquid flushing s... More »

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Remove earwax from the outer ear with a washcloth and from the inner ear with drops of glycerin, baby oil or similar solutions, advises the American Academy of Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery. Commercial drops, hydr... More »

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