Deaf Parents

Join Deaf Chat Rooms
Chat rooms for the deaf are places where you will find other deaf parents looking for conversation and looking to meet new friends everyday. Did you know that there are hundreds of websites on the internet just devoted to this?

Hearing Aid Phone
The deaf parents are facing with hearing problem that is noticed at the time of miss hearing when talking personally or receiving calls through telephone or other sources or also experience it at the time of watching television or movies.

Medicare Hearing Aid
According to Medicare hearing aids information there is very few deaf parents which can afford hearing aid equipments due to their extremely high prices.

Energizer Hearing Aid Battery
The longer life 'Coppertop' line of Duracell batteries are more familiar to the deaf parents than the 'Ultra' line, which, although it too has the copper top, is designed to work better in power hungry devices.

Hearing Impaired Devices
In the last decade, there has been a sharp increase in the range of hearing impaired devices on the market, and the state-of-the art digital hearing aid improves the hearing capacity of the hearing impaired person.

Hearing Aid Costs
One of the main challenges facing a person who needs hearing devices or who is seeking to replace an existing one is hearing aid costs. Here are some of the factors affecting the cost of hearing devices.

Thomas Alva Edison - Inspiration And Perspiration
Almost everyone knows who Thomas Alva Edison is. But does anyone know that Thomas Alva Edison created more than eight hundred light globes before he made one that finally worked? By a small carbonized filament and an improved vacuum inside the globe, he was finally able to produce a reliable, long-lasting source of light on lower current electricity.

Mapping the Cochlear Implant - A Parent's Guide to Understanding a Cochlear Implant Programming
Programming of the cochlear implant, or what is commonly called a "Mapping", refers to the setting of the electrical stimulation limits necessary for the cochlear implant user to "hear" soft and comfortably loud sound. Since the Cochlear Implant can only process sounds in a very narrow range (6-15 dB), it must be able to compress the natural range of sounds (normal speech is usually between 40-60 dB) into this small band.


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