2017 New USB Rechargeable BTE Hearing Aid 100hours Battery Duration With NH Trimmer Mode Digital For The Moderate And Severe Hearing Loss
This G-25 is a 2017 new USB Rechargeable BTE Hearing Aid 100hours battery duration with NH Trimmer mode digital For The Moderate And Severe Hearing Loss
USB power charger interface,
for the moderate and severe hearing loss,
with high quality sound frequence control mode N-H trimmer,
the 3.7V USB interface for power charger,
low power work 0.8mA,the rechargeable Li-battery,
Built-in Battery work for 100 hours by only 4 hours power charger,
500 times rechargeable Battery Life
the hearing aid body has the trimmer mode button,
the Power on/off switcher,
the volume wheel button,
the LED power indicator,
1.Max sound output: 130±5dB
2.Sound gain: ≤45dB
3.Total harmonic wave distortion: ≤5%
4.Frequency range: 200Hz～4500Hz
5.Input noise: ≤28dB
6.Voltage: D.C.3.7V,0.8mA low power
7.Rechargeable battery working 100hours
BTE hearing aids has brand name of great-ears
1. Factory locates in Zhongshan City of Guangdong Province,www.great-ears.com
2. International business Office is located in Shenzhen city of Guangdong Province,www.byvisiontech.com
the USA FDA Takes Action to Speed OTC Hearing Aids application-- Hearing Aid Time is Coming!
A breakdown of why this matters, by the numbers.
Tens of millions of Americans currently suffer from hearing loss, often age-related, but many either don’t realize they’ve been affected or cannot afford basic hearing aids—which currently cost an average of $2,300 apiece. (That means, for a pair, most consumers are forced to plunk down a hefty sum of more than $4,600.)
Today, consumers can buy simple corrective lenses—reading glasses—over the counter, but the same is not true for hearing aids. And while hearing aids do not restore perfect hearing, allowing over-the-counter sale would facilitate the availability of more innovative, lower-cost products, enabling millions of people who are negatively impacted by hearing loss to better their daily lives.
30 million Americans currently suffer from hearing loss, which is often age-related.
Hearing aids currently cost an average of more than $2,300 apiece (i.e. for both ears, they cost an average of more than $4,600.) Over-the-counter products offer the prospect of bringing these costs down into the hundreds—instead of thousands—of dollars.
Due to the high cost and the overly burdensome steps needed to access hearing aids, fewer than one in five Americans who could benefit from technology to help them hear better actually get the assistance of a hearing aid. Many of these consumers who don’t suffer from severe hearing loss just need help hearing a little better in a loud restaurant, for example.
Roughly 10,000 Americans are turning 65 every single day. Over 25 percent of Americans aged 60-69 have hearing loss, and that rises to over 50 percent for 70-79 years of age and over 75 percent for Americans aged 80+ years. The ongoing retirement of the baby boomers and increased longevity mean that the number of Americans who could benefit from an over-the-counter hearing aid will only be growing. That’s why AARP and the Hearing Loss Association of America (HLAA) have both supported allowing an over-the-counter product.
Currently only six manufacturers produce nearly all hearing aids, and only one of those companies is based in the United States. Opening up the hearing aid market to innovative, lower-cost, over-the-counter options brings with it the prospect of expanding the number of options for consumers and creating opportunities for economic growth and job creation in the United States. That’s why consumer electronics stakeholders representing innovative American companies have supported expanding the options and technologies available.
As a first step toward breaking down barriers, FDA has announced that it does not intend to enforce the requirement for American adults to get a medical evaluation before obtaining most hearing aids. The vast majority of people waive this requirement already. Currently, audiological services are bundled into the overall price of a hearing aid—and the market is constrained by bulk purchasing arrangements between hearing aid dispensers and the major manufacturers. Allowing the sale of over-the-counter hearing aids has the potential to deliver tens of millions of Americans the prospect of better hearing at much lower cost by increasing competition and innovation in the hearing aid market.