The latest information on hearing protection for individuals who want to protect their hearing, looking for hearing health information for their loved ones, or just desire to learn more about hearing protectors to make the right hearing health decisions.
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Researchers at the University of Michigan work to uncover what benefits vitamins and minerals may have in the reversal of noise-induced hearing loss.
Appearance to follow year when experts said parental concerns about misuse of personal audio t...
Researchers study the effects of acoustics in different stadiums. Individuals sitting near speakers or bands found to be most susceptible to hearing loss.
New study shows orchestra musicians are exposed to dangerous levels of sound as well. Learn more about how to protect your hearing if you're a musician.
New research and polls show parents are strongly on board when in comes to testing kids, tweens and teens for hearing loss. Youth is at particular risk of noise-induced hearing loss.
Suffering from hearing loss can drastically alter your holiday activities! Get your hearing checked today to ensure you enjoy every minute of those family gatherings and winter classics.
October is Hearing Conservation Month. To help protect your hearing, make sure you're not putting yourself at risk for noise-induced hearing loss.
Family trips and lazy summer days call for extra caution around kids' personal technology time. Even repeated exposure to loud music can cause hearing damage.
Summer activities like lawn mowing, outdoor concerts and firework displays may be harming your hearing. Learn how these noises measure up.
Approximately 72% of teenagers experienced some degree of hearing loss after attending a music concert.
Starkey Hearing Foundation joins with Scholastic to launch National Hearing Awareness campaign.
Vanderbilt provides tips to help prevent hearing loss from headphones. Advice designed to help teenagers and parents listen to music safely.
Safe-in-Sound Excellence in Hearing Loss Prevention Awards presented at 37th Annual Hearing Conservation Conference in New Orleans. Colgate-Palmolive, 3M and Bechtel National all recognized.
House Research Institute provides five tips to keep your hearing healthy in 2012, particularly those in the music industry
The American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA) will sponsor USO San Diego's 20th Annual Holiday Concert, an event for local military families and San Diegans. The event will encourage safe listening and hearing protection.
At its most recent meeting, the American Osteopathic Association decided to advocate for headphone manufacturers to include information about the dangers of high volume levels on their product packaging. Listening to headphones at high levels has been found to cause hearing loss in children and teens.
The Better Hearing Institute urges people to wear ear plugs while watching fireworks displays this 4th of July. Avoiding using firecrackers at home is another way to prevent potentially permanent hearing loss and tinnitus caused by loud noises.
The House Research Institute presents free sound and hearing event in New York City for teens to educate and entertain and features Paul Stanley of KISS.
The National Association for Music Education, 75,000 members strong, is the newest sponsor of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association's (ASHA) Listen to Your Buds (LTYB) campaign which educates children about how to use personal audio technology safely.
The American Speech-Language-Hearing Association is reminding the public about the potential risks of hearing damage and a negative impact on communication development that can happen from the misuse or overuse of various types of devices.
The Ida Institute has created a video and educational cartoon card targeted at young people listening to loud music. The project hopes to increase awareness among teens that loud music can lead to permanent hearing loss and encourages them to turn the volume down.
These free employer seminars will address implementing an effective occupational Hearing Conservation Programs to the impact of the changes to the Noise Reduction Rating (NRR). To be held in Chicago, Cincinnati, Davenport, and Indianapolis this September.
A recent study revealed that Baby Boomers are still hearing well and longer than their parents did. These results suggest that hearing loss is not a normal part of aging and there are things that we can do to delay hearing loss.
The Music Teachers National Association (MTNA) is the newest sponsor of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association’s Listen to Your Buds (LTYB) campaign, which educates children about proper usage of personal audio technology.
A high intake of foods & supplements high in folates can produce a 20 percent decrease in risk of developing hearing loss with age.