It's hard to believe there are some medical conditions so rare and unusual that they stump even the most trained doctors. In 28-year-old Rachel Pyne's case, it took a series of incorrect diagnoses from several doctors before she discovered what was actually happening inside her body. According to ABC News, Pyne of Merrillville, Ind., suffered from a condition known as superior semicircular canal dehiscence (SSCD). 
As explained by Hopkins Medicine, SSCD is a condition wherein the patient suffers from dizziness and sensitivity to noise because of his/her heightened hearing ability. Individuals with SSCD can hear their body's internal movements. In the video, Pyne describes being able to constantly hear her heartbeat, the movement of her neck muscles and the motion of her eyes. 

To many, the bizarre symptoms might be considered fascinating, but to those whose reality is living with the condition, "fascination" is hardly an appropriate description. In her interview with ABC News, Pyne describes SSCD as extremely debilitating. 

“So I would end up in bed usually before noon and just lay there. I couldn't watch TV; it was too loud. I couldn't listen to music,” Pyne told ABC News. 

According to a UCLA article, Pyne began experiencing symptoms of SSCD in March 2014. The article goes on to explain that after several attempts seeking help from various doctors, Pyne ended up in the hands of Dr. Quinton Gopen, a surgeon specializing in ear function at the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center. 

“Dr. Gopen diagnosed me within 15 minutes and said, ‘Absolutely we can do surgery.’ I was crying because I had been through so much,” Pyne told UCLA. 

Thanks to Dr. Gopen and his team at UCLA, Pyne's SSCD symptoms disappeared as soon as she awoke following the surgery. The video shows Pyne's return to a normal life free from debilitating noise. Watch her story and share your thoughts with us in the comments below!