What You Need to Know About Hearing Protection
Hearing Loss is On the Rise Across All Demographics
Research has shown this is in part because of rising noise pollution, but also because of changing consumer habits, such as listening to earbuds for long periods of time. Regardless of the cause, untreated hearing loss can cause significant problems with your overall health, which is why Ascent Hearing Center advocates for better hearing protection.
Hearing protection has come a long way in the past few years. Not only are there fantastic, affordable new options to protect your hearing, there are also specialized types of hearing protection for different purposes, whether you’re a musician, construction worker, or a first-responder. You no longer have to worry about whether your hearing protection will interfere with your ability to do your job.
Who Needs Hearing Protection?
If you’re exposed to 85 decibels (or louder) of noise over an 8 hour time period, you really need to wear hearing protection. If you stop and think about it, that’s not that loud. Lawn mowers are about 90 decibels, and a bulldozer, even when idling, makes enough noise to harm your hearing in just one day of construction work.
Hearing Protection with Bluetooth
If you’re in a noisy work environment, safety is about more than protecting your hearing. You need hearing protection that allows you to hear your coworkers, the beep of a truck backing up, and any calls you get through your phone. You need hearing protection with Bluetooth. We’ve got you covered. Schedule a visit today: 805-262-8955
Hearing Protection by SoundGear
If you’re a hunter, shooting enthusiast, or you work in an industry where you’re exposed to loud noises regularly, you know how important it is to protect your ears.
Luckily, SoundGear hearing protection can help.
SoundGear electronic hearing protection is pre-programmed for normal to moderate hearing loss range. Its high-definition sound enhancement and automatic noise suppression will protect your ears from loud sounds and gun blasts so you can focus on what’s important: the conversations and environmental sounds around you.