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Hearing HealthCare News

Dennis Hampton, Ph.D, CCC-A,


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

Fall 2017

We’re preparing your copies of the

Fall issue of Hearing HealthCare News.

Copy Deadline: Aug. 1

Ship Date: Sept. 5,6,7


Please mail, fax or e-mail up to 150 words of custom copy to  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.

Our Topics
  • 21st Century Technology Leads To Better Hearing

    Continuing the theme of the important benefit of hearing with less effort and less energy, and the importance of “exercising your ears.”

  • Hearing With Your Brain.
    Continuing the theme of the important benefit of hearing with less effort and less energy, and the importance of “exercising your ears.”
  • Five Tips To Improve Medical Care.

    Suggestions for when you’re visiting your doctor, dentist or other health care provider.

  • What Can I Do?
    Recommendations when a friend or family member may have hearing loss but is resistant to doing anything about it
  • Read Your Phone Calls.
    Description of captioned telephones such as the Hamilton CapTel and CaptionCall.
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.

Fall 2017

Office: __________________

Zip Code: __________________


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:

Which Are The Best Hearing Aids For Me?


Hearing loss is as individual as fingerprints, so no one instrument is the “best one” for everyone. Here are some factors to consider when purchasing a set of hearing aids:


Degree of hearing loss. Someone with a mild loss has more options than the person with a more severe loss.

Shape and size of the ear canals.  Will in-the-canal aids fit? Will behind-the-ear aids interfere with eyeglasses?

Manual dexterity and eyesight.  Some styles require more dexterity to handle and maintain.

Level of technology. How demanding are your listening needs? Would you benefit from telecoils or wireless connectivity?

Cost. There is a wide range in cost based on the level of technology in your hearing aids. 


     We’ll review all these factors with you.  Whichever hearing aids you choose, professional fitting and close, personalized follow-up care afterward are the keys to hearing as well as possible.

  (Closing as in last issue)

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