Adam Sheppard explores the issue of acquired hearing loss and why it requires a drastic need for alterations in the test measures that are included in “comprehensive evaluations.” Luckily, the disorder can be detected with already developed and readily available clinical measures. We can now say that the “hidden hearing loss” is no longer hidden.
Beck and Le Goff why the most common problem experienced by people with hearing loss and people wearing traditional hearing aids is not simply that sound isn’t loud enough. The primary issue is understanding Speech-in-Noise (SIN).
Effect of Directional Strategy on Audibility of Sounds in the Environment for Varying Hearing Loss Severity
In this study, ReSound Binaural Directionality III is compared to two commercially available binaural beamformers to explore the possible advantages and disadvantages of these very different approaches to applying hearing aid directionality.
Emma Scholey brings us up to speed on a new study investigating how musical emotion is perceived in older adults with hearing loss which is underway at the SMART laboratory (Science of Music, Auditory Research and Technology), Ryerson University.
Courtesy of our friends at HearingHealthMatters.org, Calvin Staples selects some blogs focusing on clinical topics that routinely come up in patient interactions that are rarely seen in training programs.
The always insightful Gael Hannan gives us some tips on handling communication glitches that can come with hearing loss.
A recently found box of “old hearing aids” left Wayne Staab to muse about how old some of these might be, and if there were any interesting features/design characteristics. And, why did he keep them?
After a very successful and interesting CAA Conference, Bob Harrison wonders why there was not one single session related to cochlear implantation.
This third article in the series presents some case examples of students with hearing loss currently studying in university and a link in how the 3 pillars for success played a role.
Kelly Tremblay gives us an interesting look at her time sitting at a table in Geneva last year to help craft the World Health Organization’s Guidelines on Integrated Care for Older People (ICOPE).
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.