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An Audiologist is a hearing health care professional with a Masters degree in audiology who specializes in the administration and interpretation of complex hearing tests for all populations including infants. Audiologists are trained to identify, manage and treat non-medical hearing or balance problems as well as prescribe and fit hearing aids. Audiology is also a regulated health profession within the province of Ontario. This means that audiologists are governed by a regulatory college whose mandate it is to ensure that audiologists are practicing in a safe, ethical, fair and professional manner. The college also investigates complaints and ensures that audiologists are accountable to the public. We have 5 on staff to exceed your expectations.

A Hearing Instrument Specialist has a smaller scope of practice and is unregulated. An HIS can test someone’s hearing, and recommend specific hearing aids for a client, but the HIS is still required to get a hearing aid prescription from elsewhere. Pediatric hearing testing of infants is not within the HIS scope of practice.

An ENT is a medical doctor who specializes in the surgical and medical intervention of ear, nose and throat disorders.

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Juliane

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We've all heard of spring cleaning, but what about fall maintenance?

Our very own certified Audiologist, Alison, will be hosting a FREE hearing aid workshop. She'll walk you through each of the steps needed to properly clean your hearing aids. Plus she'll be happy to answer any questions or concerns you might have relating to maintaining correct hearing aid care.

Call now to reserve your spot!
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How interesting!
There are many reasons that someone may experience dizziness, but Meniere's Disease is often accompanied by hearing loss.

www.earandhearingclinic.com/menieres-disease/
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Did you know?

The process of hearing includes both the ear and the brain. The ear changes the sound vibrations into a signal that can be understood by the brain. The ear has three parts - the middle, inner and outer ear - and each part of the ear has a different job.

The vibration of the eardrum moves the three small bones (called ossicles) in the middle ear. Common names for the bones are the hammer, anvil, and stirrup. They are also known as the malleus, incus, and stapes. These bones amplify the vibration and transfer the sound waves to the inner ear (the cochlea). This is where the ear drum resides. Often, hearing loss occurs in the middle ear.
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1 week ago

Ear and Hearing Clinic

During a trip to New Brunswick this past summer, Juliane was honoured to be able to purchase this fish statue!

It is made entirely out of recycled materials including pop tabs and tin cans. We received it at our clinic this past week along with this lovely note from the artist, Alanna Baird from Tin Fish - studio page.
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