Social gatherings can pose unique challenges to children who are deaf or hard of hearing and their families. Use Clarke's tips to make these festivities more comfortable (and fun!) for children with hearing loss.
The hierarchy of auditory skills consists of a series of skills that a child must master—in order—to learn to listen. The four rungs on the ladder are detection, discrimination, identification and comprehension.
Clarke National Director of Teleservices Joins Hearing Matters Podcast in Two-Part Series to Discuss Accessibility in the Field of Listening and Spoken Language
Discover the latest Listening and Spoken Language (LSL) services in the dynamic telehealth landscape.
Pediatric cancers are commonly treated with chemotherapy, radiation, surgery or a combination of these. While these treatments are the most effective methods of fighting cancer, they damage healthy cells as well, and may cause various side effects, including hearing loss.
Nell Rosenberg, Clarke’s national director of teleservices, discusses Clarke's tVisit® Teleservices on Future Ear Radio.
However day-to-day life has changed, summer routines offer unique opportunities for maintaining Listening and Spoken Language (LSL) learning. This brief list is meant to offer families of school-age children some ideas to keep speech, listening, learning and literacy alive.
Seven-year-old August, who has a unilateral hearing loss, attends online mainstream school with the support of his family and his Clarke team.