hearing impairment

(redirected from Hearing disorders)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for hearing impairment

References in periodicals archive ?
The report provides an analysis of hearing disorders partnering deals.
The maternal and child health section at the Ministry of Health (MoH) has began taking necessary procedures and precautions for applying the hearing disorder early screening programme for newborn babies in the public hospitals of the northern emirates.
These findings inform us about a fundamental brain mechanism for detecting sound patterns and identifies a process that can go wrong in hearing disorders.
Audiologists like Farrell are engaged in the scientific study of hearing and help to prevent and assess hearing disorders, as well as fit and dispense amplification systems such as hearing aids.
An ardent oralist, Rau dedicated his life to teaching and educating children with hearing disorders, and his "dynasty" extended from the 1890s to his death in 1957.
NICOTINE patches could one day be used to treat hearing disorders.
In rural, urban, and suburban classrooms--old school buildings and new--background noise and echoes were prominent enough to hamper the learning of children with even mild hearing disorders.
Hearing disorders in the population: First phase findings of the MRC National Study of Hearing.
This investigation begins to examine the impact of heredity on the seeking of healthcare for four health conditions: high blood pressure, mental health, joint disorders, and hearing disorders.
In addition to preventing noise-induced hearing loss a hearing conservation program can identify other hearing disorders and refer those workers for further evaluation.
Her book Encyclopedia on Deafness and Hearing Disorders has been published recently.
Approximately 80 percent of the nonsyndromic hereditary hearing disorders are recessive.
Deafness-related books are listed under such subject headings as: Deafness, Deaf - Means of communication, Hearing disorders, and Deaf, Books for the.
Group differences in babbling similar to those described by Oller turned up, report the researchers in the February JOURNAL OF SPEECH AND HEARING DISORDERS, although vocalizations were transcribed without quantitative acoustic measurements.
Because men are exposed to more industrial noise, they are slightly more prone to hearing disorders than are women.