Shourya Clinic Services
Speech therapy provides treatment and support for people experiencing speech disorders and communication problems like Stammering, Misarticulation, Autism, Cerebral palsy, Hearing Impaired, Cochlear implant speech therapy, slow learning, and Paralysis, etc.
Hearing Aid Device
A hearing aid is a small hearing device that you wear in the ear or behind the ear. It makes some sounds louder so that a person with hearing loss can listen, communicate, and participate more fully in daily activities.
Brainstem Auditory Evoked Responses (BERA)
A brainstem auditory evoked response (BAER) test measures how your brain processes the sounds you hear. The BAER test records your brainwaves in response to clicks or other audio tones that are played for you. The test is also called a brainstem auditory evoked potentials (BAEP) or auditory brainstem response (ABR) test.
A BAER test can help to diagnose hearing loss and nervous system disorders, especially in newborns, young children, and others who may not be able to participate in a standard hearing test.
BAER tests are often administered to canines and are the only scientifically reliable way to test a dog’s ability to hear with one or both ears.
Otoacoustic Emissions Hearing Tests
OAE stands for otoacoustic emissions, the name for the sounds produced by the cochlea. These sounds can be used to test the function of the cochlea (specifically hair cell function) and other parts of the ear, including the auditory nerve.
Otoacoustic Emissions Hearing tests are usually performed on newborn babies to detect deafness.
The test can also partially estimate hearing sensitivity and test for functional hearing loss. Functional hearing loss is also sometimes referred to as non-organic hearing loss and is a condition where you have symptoms or behaviors of hearing loss but there is nothing actually wrong with your hearing.
Auditory steady-state responses
The auditory steady state response (ASSR) is an auditory evoked potential (AEP) that can be used to objectively estimate hearing sensitivity in individuals with normal hearing sensitivity and with various degrees and configurations of sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL). For this reason, many audiologists want to learn more about the stimulus and recording parameters used to successfully acquire this response, as well as information regarding how accurately this response predicts behavioral thresholds across various clinical populations.
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