Hearing Aid

A hearing aid is a small electronic device that you wear in or behind your ear. It makes some sounds louder so that a person with hearing loss can listen, communicate, and participate more fully in daily activities. A hearing aid can help people hear more in both quiet and noisy situations. However, only about one out of five people who would benefit from a hearing aid actually uses one.  A hearing aid has three basic parts: a microphone, amplifier, and speaker.  

  • A microphone picks up sound around you.
  • An amplifier makes the sound louder.
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Digital hearing aids convert sound waves into numerical codes, similar to the binary code of a computer, before amplifying them. Because the code also includes information about a sound’s pitch or loudness, the aid can be specially programmed to amplify some frequencies more than others. Thus these hearing aids can be customized to an individual’s hearing loss.  

Digital circuitry gives an audiologist more flexibility in adjusting the aid to a user’s needs and to certain listening environments. These aids also can be programmed to focus on sounds coming


Bilateral hearing aids fully stimulate your brain
One of the best ways to keep your body healthy and in good working order is to use it – that means getting regular exercise, taking the stairs instead of the elevator and getting your steps in for the day. Conversely, when we don't move and use our muscles, they tend to weaken and can even atrophy over time.
Even though your ears aren't muscles, depriving them of sound can make the auditory nerve pathways and the associated centers in the brain less effective at

Hearing aids take time and patience to use successfully. It can take up to three months to get used to new hearing aids. What you experience will depend on your hearing loss, your lifestyle needs and how much you wear your hearing aids. Wearing your aids regularly will help you adjust to them.  
Become familiar with your hearing aid’s features. With your audiologist present, practice putting in and taking out the aid, cleaning it, identifying right and left aids, and replacing the batteries. Learn to adjust the aid’s volume and to program it for sounds

Tips for Maintaining Your Hearing Aids:


Handle your hearing aids with care

Even though most modern hearing aids are strong and durable, it is still important that you handle them with care. Each time that you hold a hearing aid, insert it, remove it, or clean it, use a secure grip. This will ensure that you don’t drop it. Wipe the hearing aid with a soft, dry cloth.

Benefits of Wireless Hearing Aids

Hearing aids over the years have become smaller, more discreet, and more reliable at enhancing sound. They now also come well equipped with the ability to connect with other gadgets wirelessly, which clearly offers some advantages.


Such as

  • Improved music listening experience - think about streaming your favorite music from your iPhone or portable music player directly to your hearing aids. By doing this, your hearing aids become a pair of high-quality earbuds.
  • Hands-free phone calls –

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