- Battery Information
- Consumer’s Guide to Hearing Aids
- Do You Have Hearing Loss
- Frequently Asked Questions
- Fun Facts
- How Hearing Works
- Hearing and Balance
- Musicians’ Hearing Loss and Prevention
Battery sizes and colors are universal. This means that no matter where you are when you run out of batteries, you can purchase new ones as long as you remember either the color or the number.
Consumer’s Guide to Hearing Aids
Download our consumer’s guide to hearing aids and make informed decisions on the purchase of your next hearing aid device.
Do You Have Hearing Loss
You may have a hearing loss if you check any of these:
- People say you are shouting when you talk to them.
- You need the TV or radio turned up louder than other people.
- You often ask people to repeat themselves because you can’t hear or understand them, especially in groups or when there is background noise.
- You can hear better out of one ear than the other.
- You have to strain to hear.
- You can’t hear a dripping faucet or a high pitched note of a violin,
- You think people ‘mumble’ when they speak.
Frequently Asked Questions
We answer some of the commonly asked questions associated with hearing care services as well as hearing aid products and accessories
Download our Fun Facts puzzles!
How Hearing Works
Understanding how the ear works and how we hear is essential in properly diagnosing a hearing problem and how to approach treating that hearing loss.
Musicians’ Hearing Loss and Prevention
Musicians, from classical orchestras to rock groups, are exposed to high decibel ranges. Musicians suffer not just from hearing loss but also a ringing in their ears and various pitch-perception problems.
Tinnitus is a very common disorder that is an abnormal perception of a sound which is unrelated to an external source of stimulation. Many report it as being a constant ringing in the ears.