Edward Lobarinas, PhD and Colleen G. Le Prell, PhD explore the possible added dangers to hearing from the trend in military and law enforcement towards the use of rifles for added accuracy and longer engagement distances.
James R Curran, MS of Starkey Hearing Technologies tells us why he thinks the introduction of CROS amplification is the most significant development in hearing aids over the past 50 years.
Recent Dalhousie University graduate Jenifer Jackson, MSc, Aud (C) explores the topic of diversity in audiology.
President of Canadian Hard of Hearing Association Branch of York Region Daniel McDonnell tells us what the new Text to 9-1-1 means to him.
Audiology students from across the country provide their reviews on some of the great presentations at the recent CAA Conference in Whistler, British Columbia.
In this installment of The Wired Audiologist, Peter Stelmacovich outlines why he believes that performing speech in noise assessments have a huge number of benefits for both the audiologist and the client.
Calvin Staples combs the blogs at HearingHealthMatters.org and finds some gems related to pediatric audiology.
Vestibular practices are growing and expanding and students are now applying to audiology in the hopes of specializing in vestibular testing and Curtis Wetmore gives us some insight on this trend from the student’s perspective.
The always thoughtful Gael Hannan gives us an outline of her first days with a hearing aid in her “Diary of a Mad Hearing Aid User.”
Alberto Behar provides his unique insights once again in Motorcycle Noise Part II.
Ever wonder why movies seem to be getting louder? Wayne Staab did and he tells us why this is happening in this issue’s installment of Trends.
Wayne Staab pulls double duty in this issue and tells us all about the “History of Acoustic Impedance Measurement.”
Kim Tillery is often asked if she evaluates adults with CAPD. The next question is what can be done to assist the adult and why was an evaluation for CAPD provided?
Editor-in-Chief Marshall Chasin gives us a very interesting Back to Basics column with his entry “Slope of PI Function Is Not 10%-per-dB in Noise for All Noises and for All Patients.”
Steve Aiken gives provides us with a great introduction to our newest yearly tradition from the recent CAA Conference: Student Conference Summaries.