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Hearing Aids & Implants


One of the most prevalent disabilities in the world is hearing loss. Patients who previously had limited treatment options, such as those with anatomical anomalies, chronically draining ears, or those who have severe to profound sensorineural hearing loss, now have exciting new alternatives thanks to implantable hearing implants.


  • When a person has a severe to profound hearing loss and is unable to use traditional hearing aids, they may benefit from a cochlear implant, a surgically implanted device that restores hearing sensation. The system functions by electrically stimulating the auditory nerve without using the inner ear's damaged or non-functional hair cells.
  • Cochlear implants can provide significant benefits to individuals with severe hearing loss or deafness, allowing them to better understand speech, hears environmental sounds, and communicates more effectively with others.

  • A bone-anchored Hearing aid (BAHA) is an ear device that is surgically implanted. BAHAs are hearing aids that utilise bone conduction to bypass the outer and middle ear and directly stimulate the inner ear.
  • Candidates for BAHA include those who are unable to wear conventional hearing aids due to ear canal or skin problems, as well as those with conductive hearing loss, mixed hearing loss (when sound does not flow well through the ear), or single-sided deafness (one ear typically functions normally while the other has little to no hearing).

  • A middle ear is a surgically implanted (MEI) type of hearing device in which the receiver or the entire hearing device connects to the ssicles or the oval window in the middle ear.
  • Patients with mild to severe hearing loss may find middle ear implants to be a useful type of hearing aid.

  • A hearing aid is a wonderful device that helps people with hearing loss hear better by making the sounds more audible.
  • Hearing aids are used to treat a wide range of conditions, including sensorineural hearing loss, conductive hearing loss, and single-sided deafness. Traditionally, a doctor of audiology or a licenced hearing specialist would choose a candidate for a hearing aid and also fit the device according to the kind and degree of the hearing loss being treated.
  • The most recent audiogram is used to fit the hearing aid, which is frequency-programmed.
  • Services provided at IHS:

    Identification and evaluation:
  • Identify, test for, diagnose, and manage human hearing, balance, and tinnitus issues; interpret test results using behavioural and objective measures.
  • Provide patients with proper Information about their hearing health and the potential need for treatment/management.
  • Assess hearing aid and cochlear implant candidates and provide fitting, programming, and audiologic rehabilitation to guarantee the best potential outcomes.
  • Oversee and carry out neonatal hearing screening programmes.
  • Treatment and management:

  • We must educate the public on how to avoid hearing loss, tinnitus, and falls.
  • Ask about how accessible public and private programming, services, and facilities are for those who have hearing loss.
  • In the community, schools, and businesses, initiatives for hearing screening and preservation should be implemented and/or coordinated.
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