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Hearing Loss

Many people with hearing loss tell themselves that their hearing isn’t really that bad and they can get along without a hearing aid. Sound familiar? Hearing loss typically happens slowly over a period of years. People gradually get used to asking people to repeat themselves, to straining to hear in restaurants or business meetings, to having the volume up so loud on the TV that nobody else can stay in the room.

Talk to experts!
Two older adults, female and male, white hair, female is holding a book the male looking at laptop. They are together in a kitchen setting.
Grandmother and granddaughter giving the thumbs up, sign in front of a laptop with an mobile phone on the table below them

To Whom It May Concern;

I wanted to recommend Karen Block at Advanced Hearing Aid Solutions for providing such great service in times of incredible stress during this pandemic. My hearing aid went out and I called my company and they were closed. I didn’t know what to do. I then read in Hello Georgetown that Advanced Hearing Aid Solutions was doing drive-up service on any type of hearing aid even if I didn’t purchase from them. I called and scheduled an appointment, Karen met me at my car with gloves and a mask on. She took my hearing aids and brought them back out. One of my earpieces was broken, she called the manufacturer and they overnighted the part. I was up and running by the next day! Great no contact service. When I am in the market for new hearing aids, I will definitely be going to them.

Thank you, and my wife thanks you too!

Jim J.Happy Client

Help a Loved One

It’s natural to want to help someone with hearing loss. Being around someone who struggles to hear can be frustrating. It puts a strain on friends and family, especially when you know that better hearing can improve their quality of life and yours.

Untreated hearing loss can cause a person to lose confidence, withdraw socially, become isolated or even depressed. What appears to be memory loss or dementia may actually be hearing loss. Depending on the cause of the hearing loss, a person’s balance may also be affected.

Trying to get a loved one to take action and deal with their hearing loss isn’t always easy, but it’s the right thing to do.

We’ve helped concerned family members and friends, just like you, who want to share the gift of better hearing. We can walk you through what to do and say. Don’t wait to help someone suffering from symptoms like these. Be proactive. Our hearing evaluations are always completely FREE! No risk, No pressure EVER! We’re here to help so give us a call.

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Don’t wait!

Early treatment means effective treatment.

Talk to one of our experts today! Call NOW

Dizziness / Ringing in your Ears

Did you know that the ringing in your ears could be caused by hearing loss? You may be suffering from hearing loss, tinnitus or vertigo. Only way to know for sure is to talk to your hearing care professional, who is your local hearing expert.

Picture of a happy family, a picnic with a granddaughter, kissing her grandfather on the cheek


Thank you so much for helping me with my hearing aid problem. The drive-up service was a super idea. I know you are a Rotarian like I was years ago and the service you are providing during this crisis is definitely as Rotary says: Service Above Self! Great job and continue what you are doing and you will continue with great success!

Bob M.Happy Client

What are the symptoms of Hearing Loss?

Are you turning up the volume of your TV and your phone and wish you had a volume control for everything?

Trouble understanding what people are saying.

Often asking people to repeat themselves.

Do you say, ” people just mumble these days?”

Trouble understanding conversations when there is background noise, for example, at a restaurant or in a busy workplace.

Avoids social situations because having trouble following the conversation.

Turning up the TV and radio to levels, others say it’s too loud.

Ringing in ears ringing,

Hearing in one ear better than the other.

Family or friends tell you that you have a hearing problem.

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What Tinnitus?

Tinnitus is a perception of sound. It originates inside the head. It is real. It is involuntary. It cannot be produced intentionally. Some people perceive it has a ringing, a hissing, a hum, or a pulsing. It varies from individual to individual.

The causes of tinnitus are varied ranging from hearing loss, noise exposure, head trauma, side effects from medication, dietary issues, and other medical issues. In most cases, the cause of tinnitus is harmless. Seeking medical advice is important especially if you have persistent tinnitus, tinnitus in one ear only, your tinnitus is accompanied by dizziness and/or balance issues, or your unilateral tinnitus has a vascular or pulsatile cause.

A well-accepted theory on tinnitus generation is that of spontaneous activity in the hearing system. When the outer hair cells in the inner ear get damaged, they do not function normally. Outer hair cells are supposed to keep the inner hair cells from sending signals to the brain when there is no sound to be heard. When the outer cells aren’t working properly, the inner hair cells can spontaneously send signals to the brain that are amplified. These spontaneously amplified signals are perceived as a ringing sensation.

Many people experience tinnitus. For some people, it comes and goes. It is not bothersome. For others, tinnitus can have negative effects on day-to-day life. These negative effects can create a vicious cycle that affects other areas in the brain; namely, the limbic system (having to do with emotions) and the autonomic nervous system (having to do with physical/bodily reactions).

For most tinnitus patients, there is no known cure. However, there are treatment options that can help provide significant relief from tinnitus