Product List

Pocket Model

• Basic hearing aid to meet the communication needs
• Easy to operate
• Cost effective
• Minimum maintenance

Behind The Ear (BTE)

• Cosmetically appealing
• Snugly fits at the ear level
• Easy to wear
• Customer’s first choice
• Available in two types – Computerised and Non-computerised

Mini BTE

Mini BTE with slim tube and tip
Mini BTEs are designed to hide behind the outer ear, and have ultra-thin tubing to discreetly route sound into the ear. The tubing connects to a soft tip that sits in the ear canal but doesn’t occlude it. The result is a natural, open feeling as airflow and sound enter the ear naturally around the tip, while amplified sound enters through the tip. This is known as “open fitting” and is recommended for mild to moderate high frequency losses.

Receiver in the ear (RITE)

Receiver in the ear (RITE)
RITE models, also known as RIC (receiver-in-canal) models, are mini BTEs that have the speaker of the instrument incorporated in the ear tip, instead of in the main body of the instrument. RITE instruments fit mild to severe hearing losses. This hearing aid style looks similar to the Mini BTE when worn on the ear.

Completely In the Canal (CIC)

• Dream hearing aid for persons with hearing impairment
• Virtually invisible hearing aid
• Suitable for mild to moderate hearing loss*

Invisible In the Canal (IIC)

The smallest custom style, IIC instruments site invisibly in or past the second bend of the ear canal. IIC are specifically designed for mild to moderate hearing loss.

Cochlear Implant

• Suitable for severe to profound hearing loss category (both the ears) and no significant benefit with hearing aid.
• Surgically implanted device
• One of the preferred solutions for complete deafness
• Requires team work of professionals and family members
• Long term process

Artificial Larynx

An electrolarynx, sometimes referred to as a “throat back”, is a medical device about the size of a small electric razor used to produce clearer speech by those people who have lost their voicebox, usually due to cancer of the larynx. The most common device is a handheld, battery-operated device placed under the mandible which produces vibrations and allow speech.[1] Earlier non-electric devices were called mechanical larynxes. Along with developing esophageal voice, robotic voice or undergoing a surgical procedure, the electrolarynx serves as a mode of speech recovery for laryngectomy patients.