We have been closely monitoring the situation regarding COVID-19. Please reschedule your appointment if you feel sick, have a fever, cough, or have recently interacted with someone with these symptoms. Clients are also asked to bring a maximum of 1 companion to your appointment to keep the amount of people in and out of our clinic as low as possible. Our staff is taking extra precautions to sanitize and disinfect our offices regularly to minimize transmission of the virus. Thank you for your cooperation as we work to ensure the health and safety of our clients and staff.

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Our Hearing Health Blog

Bob Dylan. The Rolling Stones. Led Zeppelin. Music helped define an entire generation of baby boomers. It expressed their fresh world view and energized them as they set the world in a new direction. But if you’re like many from this music-filled, life-embracing generation, then some of that old time rock and roll may still be ringing in your ears.

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Packing earplugs along with the sunscreen will help you to treasure the sounds of the season for a lifetime. While many noisy recreational activities are part of summer fun, it’s extremely important to take precautions to ensure that these activities don’t harm our hearing. Prolonged exposure to loud outdoor concerts, lawn mowers, power tools, motorized recreational vehicles, target shooting, sporting

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  Treatment for Hearing Loss, Speech/Language Issues, and Swallowing Disorders Can Contribute to Vastly Improved Quality of Life The ability to speak, hear, and understand language and conversation are central to almost every aspect of daily life. Yet, these skills are often taken for granted until someone loses them. For older Americans, communication disorders are among the most common challenges

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What are the kidneys and how do they work? The human body has two kidneys, which are each about the size of a fist and located on either side of the spine at the lowest level of the rib cage. The kidneys perform their life-sustaining job of filtering and returning to the bloodstream about 200 quarts of fluid every 24

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What's the connection between vision and hearing? Did you know that people who wear glasses are more likely to also have hearing loss?  A research study was done by a group of scientists at the University of Sydney and the National Acoustics Laboratories in Australia.  Their research showed that for each line of the opthalmologists' eye chart that a volunteer

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According to the national Wear Red Day campaign , Heart disease and stroke kill 1 in 3 women, yet it’s 80% preventable.  What can heart disease have to do with your ears and your hearing? A growing body of research shows a link between cardiovascular and hearing health.  Dr. Stacy Kerschen and Raymond Hull, PhD, professor of communication sciences and disorders

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What is diabetes? There are two common types of diabetes.  Type 1 typically begins in childhood, and Type 2 typically begins in adulthood  Diabetes is a disorder in which blood sugar levels are elevated, leading to a change in the body's ability to metabolize carbohydrates, proteins and fats.  Instead of providing fuel to the body, these nutrients remain in the

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Open Enrollment Time - Health Insurance This is the time of year when many employers ask you to re-enroll in your health insurance plans.  It's the time to choose the plan that best meets your healthcare needs, as well as adding healthcare flexible spending accounts (FSA) or other perks.   Do I need separate hearing healthcare coverage? While many employers offer

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The Better Hearing Institute (BHI) is urging people to check their hearing in response to a growing body of research showing a link between cardiovascular and hearing health. Dr. Stacy Kerschen and Raymond Hull, PhD, professor of communication sciences and disorders in audiology and neurosciences at Wichita State University, recently completed research analyzing 84 years of work from scientists worldwide on

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Tinnitus (“TIN-ah-tus” or “Tin-EYE-tus”) refers to “ringing in the ears” when no other sound is present. Not everyone experiences a 'ringing' sound--tinnitus can also sound like hissing, roaring, pulsing, whooshing, chirping, whistling, or clicking.  Tinnitus can occur in one ear or both ears.  It can be a constant presence, or it can come and go. Why does my tinnitus seem

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