Don’t wait! Early hearing loss treatment is the most effective.
Many people with hearing loss tell themselves that their hearing isn’t really that bad and they can get along without a hearing aid. Sound familiar?
Hearing loss typically happens slowly over a period of years. People gradually get used to asking people to repeat themselves, to straining to hear in restaurants or business meetings, to having the volume up so loud on the TV that nobody else can stay in the room.
Discover more about:
The Effects of Hearing Loss
Why live life at half-volume?
Some people become so self-conscious or frustrated about their hearing loss that they stop doing the things they love like playing sports or going to the symphony or even to family gatherings. This is bad for everyone.
You can just live with hearing loss, put up with it and be stoic about it, but by doing that, you are hurting not only yourself but your family and friends too. When you can’t participate in a conversation, it frustrates you and your loved ones.
How can you help yourself and your loved ones live better?
Get a hearing evaluation to determine whether you have hearing loss and how extensive it may be. When you do, we can determine what your best option is and help you select a hearing aid that will:
- Work best for your level of hearing loss
- Complement your lifestyle
- Fit within your budget
Life is short. It’s time to turn up the volume and enjoy all the benefits of better hearing.
The more you hear, the more you stimulate and exercise your brain. The sooner you do something about your hearing, the sooner you’ll regain your confidence. When you can hear better, you can process information faster, kick your brain into gear and sound like the smartest person in your family or workplace.
Hearing Loss Treatments
What’s the right solution for your type of hearing loss?
Find out what type of hearing loss you have:
- Conductive Hearing Loss: This is usually a temporary type of loss that can be fixed with medication, a short procedure and, on rare occasions, with surgery.
- Sensorineural Hearing Loss: This is caused when tiny hairs in the cochlea are missing or damaged and the only non-surgical solution is to be fit with hearing aids.
- Mixed Hearing Loss: This is a combination of conductive and sensorineural hearing loss that is usually treated with hearing aids alone, and occasionally in conjunction with medication, a short procedure or with surgery.
- Central Hearing Loss: This type of hearing loss is often caused by strokes and central nerve diseases. This type of hearing loss usually involves a therapy called auditory rehabilitation.
Find out more about your hearing:
Discover how you hear.
Find out what happens during a hearing test appointment.
Discover the latest digital hearing instruments.
Meet the Team
The best way to pick the right hearing expert is to get to know them.
What Our Patients Say
Find out what people you may know in your community say about our services.
Talk to the Experts
Call us today to cut through the confusion about hearing loss and hearing aids.
“I noticed about 4 years ago that my wife was complaining about the television being too loud. I also had begun to notice I was asking people to repeat everything that they were saying. After a while of asking to repeat, I would just nod and respond with a “yes” even though I didn’t understand out of just plain embarrassment. I knew I had a problem but for many years I couldn’t bring myself to go due to my pride.
Finally, my wife and I couldn’t take it anymore and decided to go to HearCare. They tested my hearing and advised me that I did indeed need a hearing device, and I purchased a set of hearing aids. It took about a week to get used to them. The day I received the hearing devices, I went back to my office and for the first time, I kept hearing a weird sound that I had never heard before….it was my wall clock!! Thank you for giving me back my hearing.
The staff at HearCare are very knowledgeable and a great group of people to help you. I encourage anyone who has a hearing problem to go to HearCare.”
— Danny Hutchins, patient