Say goodbye to hassles with rechargeable battery!

November 9, 2016 by Nadine Anis

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New hearing aids on the market are always highly anticipated since technology evolves at lightning speed.

Market studies1 constantly and specifically evaluate hearing aid wearers’ needs. Each manufacturer decides which feature to focus its research on to identify the best possible solution and continually improve people’s quality of life.

The last MarkeTrak study, published in May 2015, has shown that the most important function for new hearing aid wearers to consider wearing hearing aids is the option of having rechargeable hearing aids. Rechargeable devices are increasingly a part of our daily lives and have become a must in the industry. After several years of research and development, new hearing aids are emerging.

Extended use

Based on an advanced patented chip, this model of rechargeable hearing aids has a processing power that improves speech by up to 60% in noise thanks to AutoSense OS2, an automatic operating system. AutoSense OS makes it possible to use many functions at the same time and manage up to 200 different settings depending on the sound environment. Hearing aids with this system have a fully integrated rechargeable lithium-ion battery so wearers can enjoy 24 hours of continuous hearing with one single charge.

Patients will never have to handle batteries or worry about having additional batteries on hand. Also, thanks to the easy-to-use charger, these hearing aids quickly recharge for extended use. In-house validation research on 700 hearing aids has shown that nine out of ten customers were satisfied with this new feature.3

Rechargeable hearing aids are available in a RITE (receiver-in-the-ear) model. They have an elegant design and an airtightness rating of IP 68, highly dustproof and waterproof. Three performance levels and nine colours are available to meet each wearer’s needs.

Ask your audioprosthetist if this technology is right for you.

To determine which hearing aids are best for you, consult an audioprosthetist.

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