View Tag: ‘Chasin’
Many of Marshall Chasin’s patients comment that around 3 PM they hit the wall and need a nap and he wonders why this is rarely ever mentioned or discussed relative to the audiology clinic.
Frequency compression of any form can be quite useful to avoid dead regions in the cochlea for speech but this does not follow for music. Speech is speech and music is music.
In this issue’s Science Matters feature, Marshall Chasin and William Yost delve into the world of complex pitch with an interesting feature containing, an introduction, a letter to the editor, a “Back to Basics” column, and a very interesting discussion.
Marshall fires up the Canadian Audiologist time machine one more time and gives us a book review about Herman G. Wallenfels 1967 book, “Hearing Aids on Prescription.”
War stories abound as our Canadian Audiologist’s “General” Marshall Chasin takes us to the front lines of “The dBA versus the dB SPL War.”
Marshall Chasin catches up with legendary audiologist Richard Seewald to discuss his outstanding career and find out what’s been keeping him busy in “retirement.”
Marshall Chasin asked a few colleagues in the industry and in the clinic to provide their thoughts (some may consider these as “rants”) about what they would change if they could. These colleagues have been practicing long enough to see many changes in technology and professional service delivery and kindly offer their perspective as to what we might change, if only we could.
Marshall Chasin recently caught up with Wallace Sabine at a séance on a dark and stormy night for a “virtual” conversation about reverberation time.
Marshall Chasin explains that if you’re using Google Translate during your basic audiology assessment, you have to remember that translations may not be entirely accurate.
Based on his 35 years of working at the Musicians’Clinics of Canada (www.MusiciansClinics.com), Marshall Chasin writes “An Open Letter to Hard-of-Hearing Musicians”.