Grant's Hearing Center

2016 Readers Choice Winner

Cottage Grove location is temporarily CLOSED due to lack of staffing. 
Pre-set Appointments only at this time.  Please call 541-344-4442 to set up an appointment and we are happy to see you.  Masks are currently required.
We hope everyone has managed to stay healthy during the outbreak of COVID 19, and our staff will be taking extra precautions to ensure our clients' safety as we move forward. Eugene 541-344-4442

Eugene - (541) 344-4442 

Caring About Your Hearing Since 1994.

Latest News

CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Just like humans, dogs are sometimes born with impaired hearing or experience hearing loss as a result of disease, inflammation, aging or exposure to noise. Dog owners and K-9 handlers ought to keep this in mind when adopting or caring for dogs, and when bringing them into noisy environments, says Dr. Kari Foss, a veterinary neurologist and professor

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Interest is growing in the association of hearing loss with other health conditions, especially cognitive disorders such as dementia. In addition, health care providers, in general, are being asked to routinely screen patients for common problems associated with aging, including cognitive impairment. But can hearing loss invalidate these measures? If the measures that are used to assess these problems are

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Older adults who get a hearing aid for a newly diagnosed hearing loss have a lower risk of being diagnosed with dementia, depression or anxiety for the first time over the next three years, and a lower risk of suffering fall-related injuries, than those who leave their hearing loss uncorrected, a new study finds. Yet only 12% of those who

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The term “hidden hearing loss” refers to a form of hearing impairment in which a subject presents with normal otoacoustic emissions and audiometric thresholds but complains of hearing problems such as tinnitus or difficulty understanding speech in noise. Recent human and animal studies on aging and noise-induced hearing loss suggest that hidden hearing loss may result from ototoxic damage to the

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Ringing in the ears (tinnitus) can make life miserable, but a brain implant may help, preliminary research suggests. In a phase one trial of five patients whose severe tinnitus did not respond to other treatments, deep brain stimulation (DBS) diminished the ringing in four. The fifth patient received no relief, the researchers reported. No serious side effects In DBS, electrodes

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As presbycusis happens very gradually, it cannot be easily recognized. The different signs and symptoms that are associated with ARHL are as follows: The sound of other people's talk seems mumbled. People start repeating dialogues for you to hear. Difficulty in understanding in a noisy background. Difficulty in keeping pace with group conversations. Feeling a need for applying more concentration

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New research from Oregon Health & Science University offers insight into the development of hair bundles deep within the inner ear that are critical to hearing. The bundles inside the spiral cavity of the ear convert vibrational energy into electrical signals in the brain. They do not regenerate once they are lost, either from loud noises, disease or aging. The study, published

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American Girl welcomes its newest doll, a surfer and cheerleader named Joss Kendrick, who uses a hearing aid. On Tuesday, the doll company released its latest family member, who hails from Southern California as its 2020 Girl of the Year, in partnership with 17-year-old pro surfer Caroline Marks, who will compete in the premiere U.S. Women’s Olympic surfing team, according to

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Playing sports may improve the brain's ability to process sounds, a finding that could lead to new therapies for people who struggle with hearing, researchers report. "No one would argue against the fact that sports lead to better physical fitness, but we don't always think of brain fitness and sports," said study senior author Nina Kraus. She's a professor of

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The path from student to researcher is not set in stone; most take the more traditional route where they choose a field during their undergraduate years and keep with it through master’s and Ph.D. degrees. Then, there are others who happen upon the field and, unsuspectingly, fall in love with it.  Jennifer Stone, a research professor at the UW, falls

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