15% AARP Member Discount To receive an extra 15% off Hearing Shop prices of hearing aid batteries, supplies and hearing health products, have your AARP member number handy and call 800-432-7872 to place your order.
Soundhawk Smart Listening System On Sale Now! Discrete Bluetooth personal hearing amplifier. If you don't wear a hearing aid, this stylishly smart bluetooth augments your ability to hear, communicate and connect with the world around you.
The World's First Smart Earplugs With the Hush app, you control which alerts can wake you up. Silence unimportant notifications but still hear alarms or emergency phone calls. Hush notifies you and you alone, that way when your alarm goes off, you don’t wake up anyone else. Fall asleep to white noise, forest sounds, rainfall, and more. Misplaced your Hush? Locate them through our paired app.
Works with iPhone® 4s and newer and Android™ 4.3+ with Bluetooth® Low Energy.
Williams Sound Pocketalker® Ultra use with or without hearing aids. Personal sound amplifier is ideal for one-on-one conversation, small-group and television listening, or conversing in the car.
Ameriphone By Clarity JV35 Telephone with 37-dB amplification, braille characters and talk. Big button phone increases incoming sounds up to 37 decibels and electronic voice repeats dialed numbers.
Discover a world of helpful aids for the hearing impaired! It's not just about batteries for hearing aids!
Yes! This is the place with the best discounts on hearing aid batteries and those hard to find assistive hearing devices for the deaf AND ANYONE with any degree of hearing deficiency! While you are visiting, be sure to check out our Deal of the Day (see the Hearing Shop menu of products) for sales on some of the best assistive listening devices in the hearing health industry. You'll find more featured items for the hearing impaired community like personal audio enhancers, phone amplifiers for the hard of hearing, children's hearing aid accessories and more. Happy browsing!
TTY & VCO Technological
solutions for severe hearing deficiancies and deaf telecommunication include TTY (text telephone) and VCO (voice carry over). These assistive hearing devices
are similar in that they both use a text display allowing a hard of hearing
person to use a telephone by reading typed messages.
In both of
these special hearing devices, the hard of hearing user requires the other person's responses to be typed to read, either by the person himself or by a special operator through a
Telecommunication Relay Service (TRS).