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Hearing HealthCare News

Dennis Hampton, Ph.D, CCC-A,

Editor

Keith E. Hampton,

Subscriber Services

280 Mamaroneck Avenue, Suite 204

White Plains, NY 10605

Toll Free (800) 342-1643

FAX (914) 761-2372

Subscriber Bulletin

Summer 2017

We’re preparing your copies of the

Summer issue of Hearing HealthCare News.

Copy Deadline: May 1

Ship Date: June 5

 

Please mail, fax or e-mail up to 150 words of custom copy to keith@hhcnews.com.  You may also select a topic from our library of topics (section 4 of your Practice Development Program manual).  We’ll print the Editor’s copy (shown below) if we don’t receive copy from you.

Note: Be sure to get a confirmation number after sending custom material.

Dennis Hampton, Ph.D.
Editor

Our Topics
  • Cochlear Implants:  When Hearing Aids Aren’t Enough.  Discussion of the use and benefits of cochlear implants, including general description of the surgical procedure, speech processor and speech mapping.

  • Has My Hearing Changed? This common concern of many people with hearing loss is addressed and related to the periodic audiologic evaluation.

  • What Every Hearing Aid User Should Know. Suggestions for hearing aid care.

  • You Can Hear Me When You Want To. How an individual's use of attention and effort to maximize understanding can actually lead to misunderstanding.

In our spring issue we addressed the challenge of hearing and understanding television, with suggestions for easier TV viewing.  Shortly thereafter, both The New York Times and Wall Street Journal published related articles. The WSJ article was “The TV Is Hard to Hear—but You Can Fix That.

Summer 2017

Office: __________________

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Editor’s copy: This is what we’ll print in the custom copy area if we don’t receive copy from you by the deadline:

Suggestions For Better Hearing

 

          Here are some tips to help you hear as well as possible:

    

  • Acknowledge your hearing loss to others.  Your family knows you have a hearing loss, but friends and co-workers can’t understand if they don’t know. 

 

  • Look at the person who’s talking.  Almost everyone can read lips, even without trying.  It’s like having a third hearing aid—and no batteries needed.

 

  • Be assertive.  Let the person know that he or she should get your attention before speaking, that you can’t understand them from another room, and that talking fast makes it much more difficult to understand speech.

 

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      We value the trust you place in us to protect your privacy and we safeguard against unauthorized access, disclosure, or use of your personal information. Our complete privacy policy is available at our office.

 

Our newsletter

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