Help and Support for Hearing Loss

and other ear conditions such as tinnitus, Meniere’s disease and hyperacusis. Information on causes of hearing loss. Assistive devices for hearing impaired people.

Hearing Aids Goodyear AZ

Local resource for hearing aids in Goodyear. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to audiologists, hearing tests, ear, nose and throat doctors, ear specialists and hearing devices, as well as advice and content on hearing loss resources and treatments.

Metro Hearing Service
(623) 536-1525
13657 W McDowell Rd
Goodyear, AZ
 
Paradise Hearing
(602) 564-0601
2855 W Cactus Rd
Phoenix, AZ
 
Colorado River Hearing Center
(928) 753-6688
2116 N Stockton Hill Rd Ste G
Kingman, AZ
 
Miracle-Ear Centers
(480) 732-9800
Chandler, AZ
 
Arizona Audiology Network
(520) 322-8987
4404 E Grant Rd
Tucson, AZ
 
Palm Valley Mob Llc PC
(623) 512-4100
14154 W McDowell Rd
Goodyear, AZ
 
Shell Hearing Aid Services
(602) 956-2980
3525 E Indian School Rd
Phoenix, AZ
 
Sonus Hearing Care Centers
(602) 253-3532
1515 N 9th St Ste A
Phoenix, AZ
 
Southern Arizona Ear Nose & Throat
(520) 792-2170
1775 W Saint Marys Rd Ste 211
Tucson, AZ
 
Intermountain Hearing Centers
(928) 763-1911
Bullhead City, AZ
 

Which Is the Best Cell Phone for a Hard of Hearing Person?

Answers to Your Questions about Hearing Loss Issues  

by Neil Bauman, Ph.D.

A lady asked:

What is the best cell phone for a person with a hearing problem?

That question is impossible to answer because there are so many variables. Many of these variables are subjective—so only you can answer them. It is like asking people, “What is the best tasting food?” You will get all sorts of answers—some might say filet mignon, or angel-food cake or spinach or eggplant—and they would all be right—for that person.

Other variables are more objective—and depend on how you plan to couple the phone output to your ears. Thus, the answer to your question is “It depends…”

It depends on your likes and dislikes.

It depends on whether you wear hearing aids, or want to use the phone with your bare ears.

It depends on the degree of you hearing loss.

It depends on the shape of your hearing loss curve.

It depends on your word recognition (discrimination) scores.

It depends whether you are a techno-geek and like lots of “goodies”, or want a plain simple cell phone.

It depends on whether you need texting capabilities, or just normal phone service.

It depends on whether you are going to be using the phone in noise, or just in quiet places.

It depends on your own personal subjective feelings of what sounds good to you. Phones vary in the quality of their sound.

It depends on what features you need in a cell phone and those you would like to have.

I could go on and on, but I think you get the idea.

Personally, here are the key things I look for in a cell phone.

1. Loud volume (although no phone has the volume I need).

2. Bluetooth connection.

3. Headset jack—hopefully standard 2.5 mm jack.

4. M4/T4 rating.

Items 2 and 3 are necessary if you want to connect your phone to your hearing aids.

Item 4 is necessary so the phone doesn’t cause interference in your hearing aids...

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