El equipo humanitario de Legacy Health and Wellness ha estado ayudando a las familias a sanar nuestro valle desde hace un tiempo. No dude en comunicarse con ellos al (702) 942-1774 y pregunte por sus terapias familiares, grupos de equipos alternativos, asesoramiento sobre abuso de sustancias, servicios de intervención de crisis y mucho más. Descubra su “enfoque holístico para la curación y el cambio. “
El Centro de Recursos para la Defensa de Personas Sordas y con Dificultad Auditiva (DHHARC) no solo amplifican sus teléfonos para que pueda comunicarse de manera más efectiva, sino también ofrece servicios de subtítulos para personas con discapacidad auditiva. Todos los residentes de Nevada son elegibles para participar! Visítelos en 312 S. Durango Dr. Suite #301 Las Vegas, NV 89117 o llame al (702) 363-3323.
As a parent, it’s almost impossible to be 100% prepared-but it’s always 100% possible to be as prepared as you can be. Our pediatric (and deaf and hard of hearing specialist) Chelsey suggests carrying an extra pair of hearing aid batteries along with you regardless of your destination. Arriving early to speech therapy sessions is a plus, but how prepared are you if the batteries in the hearing aid die out before it’s time to be seen? Just thinking of the numerous sizes and styles available to us today- keeping an extra pair on your person is never a bad idea. Our Clinician Miss Chelsey is swimming for the sun in more ways than one by sharing her tips and tidbits during #BetterHearingAndSpeechMonth. How are you swimming?
When you think about the efficiency of sunglasses to block out sunlight, you are simultaneously understanding that almost as soon as you put them on you will experience immediate relief. Take a magnifying glass, or a pair of scissors- these are also tools you know (or at least expect) to work as instantly as you reach for them. Hearing Aids however, that’s another story. For a suffer of hearing loss or someone just getting used to their new hearing aid- the experience isn’t going to be black one minute and white the next. In cases with hearing aids, there is much to do about the grey in the middle. In celebration of Better Hearing and Speech month, we wanted to share with you two (easy to overlook, but very important) hearing aid tips to help you—-well, hear better. That’s the point after all isn’t it?
1) If you are new to hearing aids- wear them as often as possible even when you don’t necessarily need to. Through continuous conditioning, the relationship with your ears, your brain, and your hearing aids will only stand to improve. When you’re constantly putting them on, and taking them off it won’t only interrupt your focus but it’s also going to weaken that relationship.
2) Maintain a level head. Negative thinking breeds negative thinking so try to refrain from cursing the device and throwing it across the room. The sooner you accept it’s there to provide you the means to hear, the sooner you’ll be hearing the world around you at a comfortable volume.
We’re swimming for the sun in more ways than one by being here to hear you. How are you swimming? #BetterHearingAndSpeechMonth