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For Your Next Appointment

01. Confirm Your Appointment

Our office will contact you the day prior to your appointment to confirm the appointment time.

02. Don’t Forget Your ID & Insurance Card

We are required to obtain copies of an acceptable form of ID and your insurance card.

03. Arrive 10 Minutes Early

To make your visit a bit less hectic, please arrive earlier than your appointed time to fill out all necessary paperwork.

04. Don’t Stress!

You are the reason we get to do what we love to do every day. We promise to make this visit as stress free as possible.

Insurance We Accept

We accept most insurances. Please call our office for more details.

Professional Affiliations

  • Licensed Hearing Aid Specialist
  • Florida Society of Hearing Healthcare Professionals

Featured Hearing Aid Brands

Frequently Asked Questions

Increasing the volume is only part of the solution; clarity is also important. Yelling and over-articulating does not help because these distort the natural rhythm of speech and make lip reading more difficult. A person who can hear normally will find it difficult to determine whether the volume of their voice is adequate for a person with hearing loss.
Normal hearing requires both ears. The loss of hearing in one ear will impact your ability to hear particularly in noisy listening situations. Since most types of types of hearing loss affect both ears, it’s possible that your perception of a “normal ear” really just means one ear is better than the other. When in fact you may an asymmetrical hearing loss (meaning one ear hears better than the other but both are below normal.
If you have a problem hearing in both ears (and that’s the rule not the exception) then 99% of the time you’ll need two hearing aids.
In the past, many people with hearing loss in one ear, with a high frequency hearing loss, or with nerve damage have all been told they cannot be helped, often by their family practice physician. This might have been true many years ago, but with modern advances in technology, nearly 95% of people with a sensorineural hearing loss can be helped with hearing aids.
Hearing loss is a sudden or gradual decrease in how well you can hear. It is one of the most common conditions affecting older and elderly adults. Having trouble hearing can make it hard to understand and follow a doctor’s advice, to respond to warnings, and to hear doorbells and alarms. It can also make it hard to enjoy talking with friends and family. All of this can be frustrating, embarrassing, and even dangerous.
The longer you wait, the harder your hearing loss will be to treat. That’s because the part of your brain that processes sound isn’t being stimulated, and so the brain stops recognizing sound. Fortunately, our brains can “relearn” to hear, thanks to neuroplasticity. In other words, you have to teach your brain to hear again, by wearing the hearing aids regularly and the sooner the better.

If you have an aidable hearing loss, meaning you have some hearing left to work with then the answer is yes. How much it will help will depend on a whole host of factors including:

  • How long you waited to do something about your problem.
  • How you lost your hearing.
  • Your overall health.
Your hearing is either in the range of “normal” or it isn’t. Although a significant number of people will lose their hearing as a result of aging. Your age has nothing to do with whether or not your hearing is “normal”.