View Tag: ‘audiology’
Pam Millett looks at how the rapid rise in online learning due to COVID-19 has created unique challenges for students with hearing loss and why not enough time and attention has been paid to issues for students with special needs.
It is challenging for clinical audiologists to keep track of advances in FM system technology. With parent consent, picking up the phone or sending an email to collaborate on technology choices ensures that our students have the best possible access to the world through hearing.
Mindfulness is a pointed awareness of the present moment, your attention is fully in the here and now. You discard distracted thoughts, manage physiological reactions, and listen deeply to those around you. No more autopilot.
This issue’s column will explore some of the misconceptions that classroom teachers have about hearing loss, and how to provide better information and strategies for them to support students effectively.
Ten Highlights from the History of Audiology: A Top-10 List of Events and Achievements in Audiology During the Last 75 years
Courtesy of our friends at the Hearing Review, James Jerger gives us Ten Highlights from the History of Audiology.
Bob takes a look at the different qualifications that are needed to practice audiology in different jurisdictions around the world.
Guest co-editor Janine Verge, explores how accessibility outcomes are critically affected by the way society positions and views disability. Find out why the field of audiology should move beyond the medical model and step out of the booth to better meet the needs of those they serve.
This overview article introduces the topic of telepractice in audiology, discusses key practice considerations for beginner providers and outlines current research efforts at the National Centre for Audiology related to pediatric-focused clinical implementation.
Our Audiology Education column gets bumped up to feature this issue and will cover some of the skills and plans needed across the grade levels for students to have their best chance for success at school.
Roeser and Hosford-Dunn explain why Mike is perfect as defined by having all the desirable qualities or characteristics that make you want to hang out with someone. He’s as good as it is possible to be.