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Boy oh boy selection of hearing aids is difficult even when you have a good Costco sound audiologist. My background is in communications and so I am aware of how we hear or don't hear and why. A few years ago I was te4sted and took home a pair of Kirtland SIgnature 6 HA's. They were my first HA's and took some getting used to. One nice thing was being able to hear the high pitched chirps of the small birds. The HA's compensated for my hearing loss at higher frequencies above 600 Hz. It also magnified the sound of gravel and sand under foot and the really loud rustle of bags being folded up. At some point I lost them and after a few months grieved not being able to understand the feminine voice which has a lot of high frequency components. Finally I gave up looking for my hearing aids and marched back into Costco for an appointment. This time I ended up with a pair of RextonM-Core R-Li with Connexx Charging Station. They also had blue tooth to work with my Apple iPhone. I loved having the latter two features. I often download material from CBC radio and like to play it back while walking. I also liked the rechargeable batteries and charging station. They are charged and ready to go every morning. Thats the good part, then there is the bad part. The sound of my voice is very poor compared to the older Kirtland Signature 6. That is a problem. Also I pick up a lot more noise. One annoying noise is from me. Jaw clicks and the sound of munching food is intollerable. Taking them back tomorrow. These HA's have an ear peace style which is connected by wire from the behind the ear package. I suspect that may have something to do with that but don't appreciate why. By the way I found my old pair of Kirtland Signature 6 HA's and am sitting using them aas I type. The sound of typing is tolerable. So, the question is - do I buy some new hearing aids with blue tooth and rechargeable batteries? Rechargeable batteries last from somewhere between 3 to 5 years and they are built in so you chuck the hearing aids and buy all new ones for 2 or 3 thousand dollars and I am retired so the cost hurts. Maybe stay with replaceable batteries. Anyone have similar experiences and if so did you come to an adequate resolution? I'll wait by the computer for your answers. :-)
I've purchased a pair of Philips Hearlink 9010 Mini RITE T R, with Rechargeable batteries on January 4, 2021 at my local Costco. I had an issue within 15 days and returned them on January 27, 2021 to Costco. The Left hearing aid battery would decharge faster than the right. 12 hours into wearing them the right would be at 50% and the left would be 32% and a couple other issues were occurring. Costco replaced them with a new pair which was good rather than starting off with repairs. So I picked up the new set on February 6, 2021, well by Monday I was connected to the philips tv adapter listening to the tv with my hearing aids which is nice. Well I went to switch back to the general controls via the philips iphone app well my hearing aids began bounching from programs and volume setting like crazy so i had to disconnect them by turning the hearing aids off. I've rebooted my phone, made sure phone was updated, closed all other open apps, and turned off "Control Nearby Devices" and ensured "Audio Handoff" was disabled also as they requested. Completed all those tasks and still having an issue. So I have an appointment this week to possible returning and changing brands. Before my appointment I deleted the philips iphone app and i'm trying to adjust setting via the hearing aid buttons before the appointment. Without the iphone app I personally hate them so I will be switching. I'm just venting. Hope everyone else's hearing aids are working awesome and hopefully a different brand might be more compatible with me.
The overall average gain for the frequency response curve is 15 dB SPL. The total harmonic distortion at 500, 1000, and 1600 Hz is very low at 1%, much less than the limits posed by WHO (8% at 500 Hz & 800 Hz, 2% at 1500 Hz), and CTA (5% at 500 Hz). The device itself has low interference with signal integrity, which is a necessary requirement for understanding speech accurately. The maximum OSPL 90 is much higher than the OSPL 90 @ 1 kHz, which denotes that the frequency response is skewed towards one end of the spectrum. Observing the high frequency averages (HFA), we see that the HFA (4, 5, 6 kHz) @ OSPL90 is 10 dB SPL higher than the HFA (1, 1.5, 3 kHz), which shows that the skewness of the response is directed towards high frequencies. The curves shown in Fig 2d highlight that the device is more selectable for high frequencies (> 2 kHz), and less selectable (< 1 kHz) for low frequencies. This selectivity towards high frequencies is necessary to treat ARHL, as hearing loss increases with frequency (S1 Fig in S1 File). The EIN of the device is 10 dB SPL higher than recommended from WHO PPP and CTA; however, we discuss the implications of this in the discussion section below (also see SI Section IV in S1 File). Overall, we successfully meet 5 out of 6 criteria as set out by WHO PPP and CTA .
The response of the LoCHAID with full open volume against the targets of all 11 profiles is shown in Fig 3. To determine goodness of fit, we adopted a Strict and Loose Criteria that has been used previously by other researchers [11, 17, 19, 29, 30]. If the response of the device is within 5 dB SPL of the target, then it fits under Strict Criteria, while a response within 10 db SPL is used for the Loose Criteria. Under the Strict Criteria, all 11 profiles match only 10% of the targets, and 64% of the profiles match 50% of the targets. Under the Loose Criteria, 64% of the profiles match 90% of the targets, and all 11 profiles match 50% of the targets. The results reveal that the LoCHAid is a good fit to most profiles. However, not all the profiles are fitted equally well and the response of the device is too high to fit the milder ARHL profiles, such as Females in the 60-69 age range. To better fit the milder profiles, our data suggests to use the LoCHAid at a lower volume setting (-5 to -10 dB SPL). The reader is referred to S2 Fig in S1 File for quantification of fits for each profile, S9-S79 Fig and SI-SLX Tables in S1 File for individual profile targets and responses.
The graph shows the NAL-NL2 targets for 11 profiles. The purple line is the average response of the device on full on gain (no volume reduction) in response to ISTS 65 dB input; the shaded area of shows the range of response of the device to the input. The targets have a standard error of 3 dB SPL, which are shown in the error bars. The objective is for the purple line to go through the targets for the device to be fit to the profile. The device well incorporates the range of targets in its area of response, and the average response is well within 10 dB of the targets except for 6000 Hz. The data is taken from N = 3 devices, n = 15 trials. The reader is referred to S2 Fig in S1 File for quantification of fits for each profile, S9-S79 Fig and SI-SLX Tables in S1 File for individual profile targets and responses. 2b1af7f3a8