View Tag: ‘hearing loss’
The sticky bog of hearing loss nomenclature often confuses ‘hearing’ people. It can also make grumpy-bears out of some people who ‘hear differently.’
Pam’s column in September, talked about getting student’s with hearing loss ready to go back to elementary and secondary school. This issue’s column focuses on college or university.
Gael revisits her last column but from the point of view of the hearing professional.
Use of the Person-Environment-Occupation Model as an Analytic Tool for Audiology, Occupational Therapy, and Workplaces in Generating Solutions to Support Workers with Hearing Loss Succeed at Work
A variety of disciplines, including OT, occupational science, audiology, SLP, and rehabilitation science have been working to advance more inclusive practices for workers with hearing loss.
Robert Traynor continues his look at noise exposure among the air crews in bombers and fighter planes in WWII.
As professionals, we are always cognizant of ensuring that the adults in a child’s life understand the implications of hearing loss but what about the child?
Robert Traynor takes a look at huge noise exposure among the air crews in bombers and fighter planes in WWI.
Audiologic Considerations for People with Normal Hearing Sensitivity yet Hearing Difficulty and/or Speech in Noise Problems
This paper examines a common scenario and reminds audiologists that it is important to listen to their patients’ complaints and be ready to help them find solutions for their HDs.
With the increased importance of renewable energy it is important that audiologists become acquainted with the health issues related to wind turbine noise.
Gael lets us know about the importance of audiologist being aware of the anxiety caused by hearing tests.