View Tag: ‘hearing’
Audiologists are most interested in interventions that lead to better speech understanding. However, the evidence for the benefits of music training on speech-in-noise (SIN) performance has been mixed.
Symptoms following mild traumatic brain injury in children are generally heterogenous (emotional, physical, behavioural or sensory) and their variety and duration following mTBI may make it very difficult for some children to return to school and/or regular activities and proper diagnosis and management of symptoms and conditions is highly important.
Walker et al write about how accurate pictures of how hearing aids support language development in children who are hard of hearing and why it is essential to implementing scientifically-based intervention and counseling for caregivers.
In this edition of “Striking the Right Balance,” Maxime Maheu and his colleagues at the University of Montreal and the Montreal Geriatric University Institute summarize the current knowledge and offer important insight on the role of hearing in postural control.
Gael Hannan tells us about here recent trip to Scandinavia, her speech at GN Resound, and her experiences with accessibility along the way.
Gael Hannan give us some insight on the bimodal life where one sound has two different profiles when delivered through different technologies.
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.
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.
While it is clear that improved technology and compression strategies have developed significantly over the last 15 years, this paper may still serve as a useful reminder of the limitations of simple multi-channel compression with short times constants.