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Audiology Professionals News Archives | Cubex Audiologists

22

Feb
2017

In Professional News

By Rosie Williams

Researchers use pupillometry to measure listening effort for the first time

On 22, Feb 2017 | In Professional News | By Rosie Williams

Oticon and the Eriksholm Research Centre have been able to measure the level of stress someone experiences when hearing in noisy environments using Pupillometry. Listening in a noisy room can be difficult for everyone and a bigger problem for those with hearing loss. The ability to measure cognitive load in different environments could improve the lives of millions of people with hearing loss.

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UCL Ear Institute selects Cubex as a clinical placement site for students

On 16, Nov 2016 | In Professional News | By Jerusha Shulberg

Cubex welcomes Madison Tutton, UCL MSc student.

We are so excited to be working with University College London Ear Institute as audiology clinical placement site for student’s currently completing their Master’s Degree in Audiological Science.   This year, it is our pleasure to welcome and to introduce you to Madison Tutton; a bright and talented MSc student from UCL who joined us this October to commence her learning journey with Cubex.

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28

Oct
2016

In Professional News

By Rosie Williams

Study: Hearing gets more tiring for the brain as we age

On 28, Oct 2016 | In Professional News | By Rosie Williams

With support from Sonova, a recent and globally unique study by the University of Zurich has been looking at the consequences of age-related hearing loss in the brain. The study has allowed neuropsychologists to visually map and measure the consequences of age-related hearing loss in the brain.

The results show that although the ageing brain requires intensive training in order to regain a better understanding of speech when using hearing instruments, an ageing brain can still relearn how to process speech. This supports the belief that hearing does not just take place in the ear, but also as a cognitive process in the brain.

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Video: hearing aids help to keep your brain fit

On 29, Jun 2016 | In Professional News | By Jerusha Shulberg

The Eriksholm Research Centre have shared this short but interesting video featuring Professor Hélène Amieva, a leading researcher in the Neuropsychology and Epidemiology of Aging at the University of Bordeaux, France, who discusses her 25 year study that shows that hearing aids reduce the risk of cognitive decline in older adults. It is well documented that untreated hearing conditions can lead to an increase in anxiety, stress, depression, poorer communication and eventual isolation. Hearing aids used as part of a individualised treatment plan can help to manage the negative effects of hearing loss and reduce accelerated cognitive decline!

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28

Jun
2016

In Professional News

By Rosie Williams

Video: Why you should never put cotton buds in your ears

On 28, Jun 2016 | In Professional News | By Rosie Williams

The production of ear wax is completely natural and is important for preventing dirt, dust and dead skin cells from entering your ear canal. However, if left to accumulate over time it can become impacted and obstruct your ear canal which may cause a hearing loss.
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23

May
2016

In Professional News

By Sam

Hearing aids help keep your brain fit

On 23, May 2016 | In Professional News | By Sam

A 25 year study documents hearing loss and cognitive decline among a group of nearly 4000 and shows that active use of hearing technology reduces the risk of cognitive decline due to increased social activity.

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WE ARE HIRING!

On 22, Mar 2016 | In Professional News | By Jerusha Shulberg

Job Title: Clinical Audiologist

Location: Marylebone, London, United Kingdom

CUBEX is looking for an experienced and highly patient centred Clinical Audiologist to work within the hearing loss, tinnitus, occupational health, micro-suction and hearing protection clinics. The successful candidate will have proven experience in the private audiology industry and be able to demonstrate the ability to work both independently and as part of our highly knowledgeable and patient centred team consisting of audiology, physiotherapy, customer service, yoga and marketing.
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Wearing Hearing Aids Reduces Risk of Cognitive Decline Associated with Hearing Loss*

Study Shows That Hearing Aids Reduce Risk of Cognitive Decline

Validates Benefits of Hearing Technologies Designed to Minimize Cognitive Load

“Self-Reported Hearing Loss: Hearing Aids and Cognitive Decline in Elderly Adults: A 25-year Study,” just published in the Journal of the American Geriatric Society, compared the trajectory of cognitive decline among older adults who were using hearing aids and those who were not. The study found no difference in the rate of cognitive decline between the control group of people with no reported hearing loss and people with hearing loss who used hearing aids. By contrast, untreated hearing loss was significantly associated lower baseline scores on the Mini-Mental State Examination, a well-established test of cognitive function, during the 25-year follow-up period, independent of age, sex and education.
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Brain Health

At Cubex, we believe that listening is where hearing meets the brain.

You individual abilities is a key predictor of how well you would do with hearing aids. To help you to improve your listening ability, enhance communication and ensure success with hearing technology; we encourage brain training.

We would like to invite 10 of you to keep your brain active and healthy and help us contribute to The Human Cognition Project by participating in Lumosity’s Clinical Access Research & Engagement Program (CARE).
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Which will it be? Dementia, or hearing better than a normal-hearing person

In my work, I keep track of technology developments across a variety of fields to try to better anticipate what the future might be like (especially for media and news). Since getting hearing aids about a year and a half ago, and becoming a contributor to this blog, I’ve (of course) included advancements in hearing technology as well as hearing medicine and research to my scanning routine.

Lately, there’s been a lot of activity in the “hearing” space, both positive and worrying. (Since I am, for the most part, a technology optimist, I believe — and hope — that a positive hearing future is more likely.)

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