Musicians can be a hearing care professional’s worst nightmare and, on occasion, their greatest teacher. Guest editors, Douglas Beck, AuD, & Marshall Chasin, AuD, take a look.
In May, Audigy Group began the process of establishing a paid online search program, which is now performing at a high level.
The new publication, Statistical Methods and Reasoning for the Clinical Sciences: Evidence-Based Practice, was written to give practitioners the scientific literacy needed to understand statistical methods in order to increase the accuracy of their diagnoses.
In this month’s Blog Page David Kirkwood takes a look at new listening devices from a California high-tech start-up.
HR Editor-in-Chief, Karl Strom takes a look at second quarter hearing aid sales in this month’s Staff Standpoint.
Oticon has planned a series of events and humanitarian activities to celebrate its 110th anniversary.
Infants can tell the difference between sounds of all languages until about 8 months of age when their brains start to focus only on the sounds they hear around them.
Martin Pienkowski, PhD, has received a $20,000 grant from the Pennsylvania Lions Hearing Research Foundation to research potential risks to the hearing of people working or living in moderately noisy environments that are presently considered safe by occupational noise exposure standards.
Why is the number 1.059 important in audiology and music? Besides being the twelfth root of 2, it is also the number you multiply by in order to find the next key on a piano keyboard (in Hertz). Marshall Chasin, AuD, explains why this knowledge might come in handy.
University of Southampton researchers, with assistance from the UK’s Ministry of Defence, have conducted the first study to identify the hearing requirements of British soldiers fighting on the frontline.