View Tag: ‘Harrison’
Bob shares his thoughts on how far we have come in recent years in our diagnosis and treatment of hearing loss in children.
Bob Harrison gives us a review of the many aspects of audiology where terminology is an issue. Sometimes important terms are misused, ambiguous or even lost!
Robert Harrison warns us that if predatory journals persist there is a possibility that “entire fields of fake science will be able to thrive, and we will lose the ability to tell the difference”.
If we can properly subdivide tinnitus into homogeneous categories, and can associate these subtypes with specific brain mechanisms, then we will be on the road to devising effective therapeutic interventions.
Bob takes a look at the different qualifications that are needed to practice audiology in different jurisdictions around the world.
With the increased importance of renewable energy it is important that audiologists become acquainted with the health issues related to wind turbine noise.
After recently attending 3 conferences in a short period of time, Robert Harrison explores the question of how to speed up audiology knowledge translation.
Bob’s column for this issue discusses knowledge translation in relation to clinical hearing tests.
Bob was recently invited to write the foreword to a new textbook on cochlear implants and implantable hearing devices, and in particular asked to give some historical perspectives. He shares it with us in this issue as “Cochlear Implantation: A Great Boost to Hearing Health Care.”
Robert explores one of the biggest paradoxes in audiology by looking at the past, present, and future of otoacoustic emissions.