The Invisible Solution for 48 Million Americans

Hearing aids and cochlear implants amplify sound and work well in small, quiet environments for one-to-one conversations. In larger, noisy spaces in the real world, when all sounds are simply amplified, it becomes even more difficult to hear, understand and participate fully.

When a customer, patient or resident with a hearing aid or cochlear implant appears at your place of business, welcome them with the gift of audio induction loop technology -- allow them to hear what you have to say. When they see the blue sign with a white ear and the letter "T" they will select the "T-coil" setting on their device and crystal clear sound will be sent directly to their hearing device(s).

 

Articles & Research

    In the (Hearing) Loop!

    In the (Hearing) Loop!

    David Myers' visit to an 800-year-old Scottish abbey in 1999 was a turning point for millions of Americans with hearing loss.  The hearing aid he wore that day simply amplified the pastor's voice along with all of the other sounds rambling through the vaulted space.  He had no idea what was being said.

    Hearing Loss Linked to Accelerated Brain Tissue Loss

    Hearing Loss Linked to Accelerated Brain Tissue Loss

    Untreated hearing loss decreases audio input to the brain and that is proving to be bad for the brain, according to the results of research done at Johns Hopkins University by Dr. Frank Lin.  

    Online Resources

    ADA Non-Compliance: Can You Afford It?

    ADA Non-Compliance: Can You Afford It?

    Is your organization compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990 or 2010?