Fashion Colors Digital BTE Hearing Aid For Severe Profound Loss Mini Behind The Ear FDA Approved

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Fashion Colors Hearing Aids of Digital BTE Hearing Aid for Severe-Profound Loss mini behind the ear FDA approved


This type hearing aid is a new R&D Unique fashion MINI behind the ear BTE hearing aid to give users the best of both worlds Of incredible UNIQUE sound in a compact,comfortable and attractive hidden mini behind the ear type.

This mini BTE has extremely long battery life, features buttons for volume selection and program,trimmer.


This designed new hearing aid is copyright based on Adsound by the ByVision and Great-Ear of China,which is developing in 2017.And it is going to upgrade and replace the regular model of G-22,a popular bte hearing aid with trimmer and volume wheel.


Adsound Tips:

What is the Telecoil with Hearing aids:

   Telecoils or T-coils (from "Telephone Coils"), are a small device installed in a hearing aid or cochlear implant. Audio induction loops generate an electromagnetic field that can be detected by T-coils, allowing audio sources to be directly connected to a hearing aid. The T-coil is intended to help the wearer filter out background noise. They can be used with telephones, FM systems (with neck loops), and induction loop systems (also called "hearing loops") that transmit sound to hearing aids from public address systems and TVs. In the UK and the Nordic countries, hearing loops are widely used in churches, shops, railway stations, and other public places. In the U.S.A., telecoils and hearing loops are gradually becoming more common. Audio induction loops, telecoils and hearing loops are gradually becoming more common also in Slovenia.

A T-coil consists of a metal core (or rod) around which ultra-fine wire is coiled. T-coils are also called induction coils because when the coil is placed in a magnetic field, an alternating electric current is induced in the wire (Ross, 2002b; Ross, 2004). The T-coil detects magnetic energy and transduces (converts) it to electrical energy. In the United States, the Telecommunications Industry Association's TIA-1083 standard, specifies how analog handsets can interact with telecoil devices, to ensure the optimal performance.

Although T-coils are effectively a wide-band receiver, interference is unusual in most hearing loop situations. Interference can manifest as a buzzing sound, which varies in volume depending on the distance the wearer is from the source. Sources are electromagnetic fields, such as CRT computer monitors, older fluorescent lighting, some dimmer switches, many household electrical appliances and airplanes.

The states of Florida and Arizona have passed legislation that requires hearing professionals to inform patients about the usefulness of telecoils.


New legislation signed into law late last week, however, might even the playing field for consumers looking for effective and safe options that won’t break the bank.

The legislation, introduced by Sens. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., and Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, calls for the creation of an entirely new category of hearing aids. These hearing helpers will be sold OTC but will be legally considered hearing aids, and aimed at those with mild to moderate hearing loss.

Like today's PSAPs, they will be cheaper and easier to obtain than prescription aids—but like prescription hearing aids, will be more tightly regulated by the government.

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