Our two main main goals:
to prevent hearing loss through education and appropriate hearing protection in an effort to stop the ever-increasing incidence of noise-induced hearing loss.
Patients can expect a thorough assessment of their hearing, loudness perception characteristics, and listening needs, and advice as to how to best meet those needs. If amplification is recommended, they can expect a high degree of personal care in choosing appropriately from a rapidly increasing and changing range of technology, whether it be limited to help with the television, for example, or a more complete solution for all environments.
What are digital hearing aids?
The term DIGITAL is used so often today, it can be confusing. When the term "digital" is used when referring to hearing aids, it generally means the hearing aid's processing is 100% digital, coming from the hearing aid's computer chip. Digital hearing aids have been commercially available since the mid-1990s and they are wonders of modern technology. They can process sound using incredibly fast speeds allowing them to manage the sound in the environment, to maximize the speech information you want to hear, while minimizing the amplification of sounds you do not want to hear. Digital hearing aids have analog components, such as the microphone and the receiver. Digital technology is tremendous and it allows the audiologist maximal control over the sound quality and loudness of the hearing aids. Importantly, digital technology allows the audiologist to customize the sound of your hearing aids for your listening needs.
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