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Computerized Digital Programmable Hearing Aids

Modern, Latest & More Improved Technologies 


Modern Hearing Aids: Discreet & Digital


Nowadays, hearing aids are far more than simple amplifiers: They are small, high-performance computers that operate intuitively. Modern hearing systems have little in common with the bulky sound amplifiers of the past. Contemporary hearing devices are small yet robust; high-performance yet discreet; digital yet easy to operate.

For added control of your hearing aids, you can connect wirelessly to other external devices. Moreover, the superior wearing comfort makes it easy to forget you are even wearing hearing aids. With Professional Hearing Solutions, you are guaranteed ultra-modern devices that can re-open the world of hearing through cutting-edge technology.

Hearing systems enjoy technological sophistication


Modern hearing systems offer binaural performance, which means both the left and right devices form a single unit via a radio link, greatly enhancing spatial orientation. A notable feature of these new-generation hearing aids like the Signia is wireless connectivity. Pair your smartphone with your hearing aids for a better listening experience. Many of the latest devices come with a special coating to protect them from dust, earwax and other kinds of dirt, which means you can enjoy your outdoor and indoor leisure activities. Additionally, leading manufacturers such as Signia, has won prestigious design awards.

Which hearing aid design suits you best?

Hearing aid devices are available in two different types and designs: Behind-the-ear (BTE) hearing aids or In-the-ear (ITE) hearing aids. Whether worn behind or in the ear, contemporary hearing aids come in relatively small sizes yet are very sophisticated.

In-the-ear (ITE) hearing aids


In-the-ear hearing systems are placed in the ear canal, which makes them highly discreet. In fact, people will hardly notice you’re wearing a hearing aid. To ensure a secure fit within the auditory canal, an ITE device has to be tailored to your ear. ITE devices usually treat individuals with mild to moderate hearing loss. ITE hearing aids come in four different designs:

  • Full or half-shell (aka “concha”) hearing aid: these devices are molded to fit the outer, visible ear area and are the largest in-the-ear devices. They are less inconspicuous than CIC hearing aids, but they are easier to operate and maintain.

  • In-the-canal (ITC) hearing aid: this type of hearing system is somewhat smaller than shell-style hearing aids and is worn deeper inside the auditory canal. They treat mild to moderate hearing loss.

  • Completely-in-canal (CIC) hearing aid: CIC hearing aids are fitted deep into the ear canal, making them almost impossible to detect. They require a particularly small battery that needs to be replaced regularly. This type of hearing aid is used to manage mild hearing loss.

  • Invisible-in-canal (IIC) hearing aid: this style of hearing aid is encased within a custom-made shell that sits in your outer ear.

Behind-the-ear (BTE) hearing aids


BTE devices rest directly behind the ear. They have various configurations:

  • BTE device with a regular acoustic tube: this hearing aid sits behind the ear and a sound tube connects the housing to the customized ear mold.

  • Slim tube (ST) BTE hearing aid: this hearing aid is similar to the regular tube version, but its acoustic tube is extremely slim. The slim tube BTE is an even more discreet device that almost disappears from view.

  • BTE RIC (receiver in canal) hearing aid: the RIC receiver sits in the ear canal. The weight of the housing or shell is reduced and the sound is amplified closer to the eardrum.

Today’s behind-the-ear hearing aids have several comfort enhancement features. They are small, lightweight, and can be matched to your skin or hair tone. These inconspicuous and high-performance hearing aids can effectively manage just about any kind of hearing loss.

Hearing aid functions

A modern hearing device works like a high-performance computer. Its sophisticated technology includes a number of digital functions that greatly facilitate life for people with hearing loss and improve the quality of their hearing. The following technologies are integrated into many modern hearing aids:

Adjustment to special environments

Noise reduction

Your hearing aid recognizes irritating noises and fades them out automatically. You can have a relaxed conversation even in a loud environment without being distracted by ambient noise.

Wind noise reduction

In old behind-the-ear devices, wind sounds were often amplified. Modern hearing aids suppress these annoying noises, making outdoors situations more enjoyable.

Suppression of reverberation

Speech intelligibility issues often occur when talking in large rooms (e.g. marriage halls). Suppressing the reverberation reduces this effect significantly.

Optimization of acoustic perception in general

Feedback cancellation

Irritating acoustic feedback is a common problem with hearing aids of the past. The feedback cancellation function eliminates this high-pitched whistling sound.

Impulse sound reduction

Modern hearing aids quickly detect sudden noises, like doors slamming or plates smashing, and reduces them to a comfortable level.

Frequency shift

High-pitched sounds like birds chirping and children laughing can be easily lost. This function shifts these sounds back into an audible frequency range.

Speech enhancement

Speech enhancement

Your hearing aid automatically recognizes and distinguishes between a voice and background noise. Modern hearing devices enhance your conversation partner’s voice while filtering out background noise.

Directional microphone

Modern-day hearing aids have integrated directional microphones that focus on your conversation partner. This allows you to have conversations even in noisy environments, creating a better listening experience.

Enhanced hearing comfort and easier life

Automatic volume control

This hearing aid function analyzes your immediate environment and registers if something is too loud or soft, adjusting the volume automatically.


Use a Bluetooth or radio signal to connect your hearing system to external multimedia devices, such as a TV, mobile phone, or landline. The sound is sent directly to your hearing aids. You can also control or fine-tune your hearing device with your smartphone.

Electronic memory

Your hearing device remembers the settings used in a particular location. Our audiologist can read this information and make further adjustments based on your needs.

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