How do you fit a CROS hearing aid?

How do you fit a CROS hearing aid?

Measure the response for the better side.

  1. Position the speaker at 45° to the better ear.
  2. Position the reference micro- phone at the better ear (i.e., same side as speaker).
  3. Insert the probe tube into the better ear.
  4. Position the CROS instruments (receiver/transmitter) on (in) the ears and turn them on.

How do I program my Phonak CROS?

After fitting, go to the [Global tuning] tab and select [CROS Balance]. Adjust the loudness ratio between the CROS device and the hearing instrument. Click [Device options] to adjust the individual settings for the CROS volume / volume and program change (depending on the user controls available).

How much does a Phonak CROS hearing aid cost?

Phonak’s most reliable hearing aid model, the CROS, comes in both a behind-the-ear and custom shell style that performs exceptionally well in noisy environments and starts at around $1499 per device. It is also the best solution for individuals with single-sided hearing deficits.

What is a CROS fitting?

CROS devices are suitable for clients who have one ear that has normal hearing, and the other ear is not aidable due to the nature of the hearing loss or medical condition of the ear. The receiver is worn on the better ear and the transmitter or microphone is worn on the poorer ear.

How does the Phonak CROS work?

The Phonak CROS transmitter is placed on the unaidable ear and transmitts sounds to the Phonak hearing aid on the other ear. The sound is transmitted wireless and can be heard clearly and directly on the hearing ear.

Does being deaf in one ear qualify as a disability?

Severe hearing loss is a qualified disability under the Social Security Disability Act, but you must prove to the Social Security Administration (SSA) that you meet all eligibility requirements in order to receive Social Security Disability (SSD).

How does a bone anchored hearing aid work?

The external microphone and sound processor of the bone-anchored device picks up sounds and converts them into vibrations to the embedded implant. In turn, the implant vibrates the surrounding bone, which sets up sound waves in the inner ear that stimulate the hair cells and result in the firing of the auditory nerve.