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Chill Kechil is our latest Les Paul Ambassador, helping to educate musicians and others about the risks of noise-induced hearing loss and tinnitus. In a blog and our Spring 2015 magazine, the New Jersey-based DJ and composer describes how he has managed his hearing loss while building a career in the music industry. Chill Kechil is donating a portion of his music and apparel proceeds to Hearing Health Foundation. Support HHF and enjoy his music at
chillkechil.com
 
 
 
Read about the Amazing Chick Discovery and how the members of the Hearing Restoration Project are working to trigger inner ear hair cell regeneration in humans to cure hearing loss and tinnitus.
Family Accommodates Different Levels of Hearing Loss
 
Growing up, my family watched hearing-loss technology evolve as our father went from a body microphone to hearing aids attached to his glasses, then to monster behind-the-ear hearing aids (BTEs), and finally to a cochlear implant. I first noticed my own hearing loss when I realized that I could only talk with the phone on my left ear. My older sister went to see a foreign film that was dubbed in English. When she couldn't hear it, she realized how much she relied on lipreading.
 
 
 
Meet Team Campbell. Jean, Mitchell, Trevor, Corey, and Chris. Jean suffered a life-changing, devastating hearing loss injury at last year's Boston Marathon bombing. On April 21, in honor of Jean, the Campbell family ran Boston, their first ever Marathon, and raised funds for HHF! Donate to the Campbell family fundraiser and help us make hearing loss and tinnitus things of the past.
 
 
 
Summer is full of fun and also a lot of noise. So the Better Hearing Institute (BHI) and Hearing Health Foundation are encouraging people of all ages to pack earplugs along with the sunscreen and to follow 6 easy tips for protecting their hearing this summer.
 
 
Many of us go about life enjoying the symphony of sounds from birds singing in the trees to your favorite band rockin' out at a local music venue. These as well as other sounds give us great pleasure. But extensive exposure to sounds that might not seem very loud may in fact result in long term damage to your hearing.
 
 
 
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