Our Continued Care & Coverage Plan 

Our Continued Care & Coverage Plan 

Do I need to come back after my hearing aids are fit? Hearing aids are not a quick fix, and better hearing is truly a journey. Whether it is reprogramming, hearing aid cleaning, or even Bluetooth troubleshooting, follow-up care is necessary for the continued success...
What Is The Redux System?

What Is The Redux System?

Did you know that your ear canal is as humid as the Amazon Rainforest? Hearing aids are built to be worn 10+ hours a day, 7 days a week, in varying levels of humidity and heat—for years! When I think about everything a hearing aid goes through on a daily basis,...
Basic Hearing Test

A basic hearing test begins with an air conduction test. You will be seated in a soundproof booth and single-use, foam earphones will be inserted into your ear canals. The Audiologist will ask you to push a button or raise your hand when you barely hear a series of beeps (tones) presented at various frequencies (pitches) to obtain your air conduction thresholds.

To determine whether your hearing loss is a conductive (mechanical) loss, sensorineural (permanent) loss or combination of the two, we perform a bone conduction test.  

For this test, a head band is place on the bone behind one of the ears to obtain your bone conduction thresholds. This process provides a different form of sound transmission using vibration, which bypasses the eardrum and the middle ear bones and directly stimulates the auditory nerve. When you hear the beeps/tones, you will push a button or raise your hand.

If bone conduction thresholds are better than air conduction thresholds (through the foam inserts), you have a conductive hearing loss. This suggests a problem with the mechanical structures (moving parts) of the ears.

Conductive hearing loss is often a medically treatable condition for which we will provide you with a referral to an Ear, Nose and Throat (ENT) physician. However, if bone and air conduction thresholds match, it indicates a sensorineural hearing loss (permanent), and the treatment will likely involve hearing aids.