@ PilFy... that's a clear explanation from the differences between landing with an airplane and doing a freefall out of the plane.
Sounds like a too hard job for my ears, but I will wait for the advice of de doctor. This topic will be continued... I promise I shouldn't take needless risks.
And good to read your ears are better in equalizing! That's fine.
And Chris D, let me check if i understood your post in the right way (reading in English is a bit more difficult then writing it).
The fact that I doubt about the skydive, is a sign that the answer should be 'no' probably.
It's possible to simulate the pressure changes during a skydive, so doctors can see if a jump eventually would give troubles.
There are more topics with a simular question, here the advise was given to take a trip with a airplane and try if you can manage the pressure changes.
Some parts of the inner-ear don't give painsignals. The risk is that a skydive makes the work from the operation undone.
Your advise is to talk with the doctor/surgeon, but you think the answer should be 'no'.
Did I understand that correct?
For that matter: the operation is many years ago.
But for so far i know, the scar tissue (i hope i translated it right/understandable) made my eardrum less elastic. Not only the weeks after operation, but for always... that makes equalizing difficult/impossible but i will check this with the doctor. I am pretty sure that I have scar tissue (not only from the operation but also from the inflammations) because i have mild hearing loss.
The fact that I have much pain with landing in a airplane, except i use earplugs, is not very hopeful.
Thanks for your advises both, and as said, i will post here the doctors advice.