Latest Hearing Health news
KANSAS CITY, MO— The older we get, the less likely we are to hear well, as our inner ear sensory hair cells succumb to age or injury. Intriguingly, humans are one-upped by fish here. Similar hair cells in a fish sensory system that dots their bodies and forms the lateral line, by which they discern water movement, are readily regenerated
U NC Children’s audiology program to commemorate 15 years of newborn hearing screening by reuniting early patients served with their caregivers at an award ceremony recognizing excellence in the field. World renowned audiologist, Dr. Richard Seewald, for whom the honor is named, will present the award on behalf of the Hear the World Foundation. In 1999, North Carolina joined many
New hearing technologies can help, studies show. American Psychological Association - TORONTO - Hearing loss in adults is under treated despite evidence that hearing aid technology can significantly lessen depression and anxiety and improve cognitive functioning, according to a presentation at the American Psychological Association's 123rd Annual Convention. "Many hard of hearing people battle silently with their invisible hearing difficulties,
New study shows how different stapes can be in species. University of the Witwatersrand - It has long been believed that the hearing bone called stapes, one of the smallest bones in ancestor of mammals, shows no differences between species. Now, Dr Leandro Gaetano and Professor Fernando Abdala from the University of the Witwatersrand's Evolutionary Studies Institute (ESI) have completed
Brain's ability to process consonants in noisy environment may reflect child's literacy potential. Background noise disrupts brain mechanisms involved in literacy development One of the first studies to establish brain-behavior links in pre-readers Results provide 'a biological looking glass into a child's future literacy' New way to identify which children are candidates for reading interventions NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - EVANSTON, Ill.