Learning how to adjust to and compensate for a hearing loss can sometimes be confusing and frustrating. Hearing aids are a very important part of this process. They make it possible for you to hear sounds that you would not hear otherwise. However, hearing aids are limited in how well they can solve ALL of your listening challenges, and they may not provide complete resolution of the problem. That’s why it is so important to learn as much as possible about your own particular hearing loss and about all of the solutions available to you. At The University of Arizona Hearing Clinic, our Living WELL with Hearing Loss approach considers device selection and follow up as an important part of a more comprehensive program that is tailored for all of the needs related to your hearing loss and lifestyle needs.
Read more here to learn about the Living Well with Hearing Loss approach:
Our Professional Fee: These fees are standard and are the same no matter your choice of hearing aid:
- One hearing aid - $600
- Two hearing aids - $1000
Cost of the Hearing Device: You will be charged the manufacturer’s invoice price of the hearing aid, plus an amount to cover shipping and processing. This cost ranges from approximately $450 to $2100 per hearing aid, depending on the device selected.
Please read about our Notice of Privacy Practices.
The University of Arizona Hearing Clinic offers the long-term support of our implant recipients from candidacy evaluation, initial device fitting and mapping, (re)habilitation, and long-term management. Read more about cochlear implants: frequently asked questions. In addition, our team offers individual and group pediatric sessions for auditory-based speech therapy.
Services At a Glance:
Hearing Implant Candidacy Testing
- This will help to assess if a hearing implant is the best follow-up option for you.
- In general, cochlear implants are appropriate for individuals with permanent moderate to profound hearing loss. Cochlear implants may be suggested when hearing devices no longer allow the wearer to understand speech well. For individuals with single-sided deafness or conductive and mixed hearing losses, bone-anchored implants may be considered.
Initial Device Fitting, Mapping, and Long-term Management
- Initial device fitting and follow-up is provided to allow new users to gain comfort and keep track of progress. In addition, long-term management and trouble-shooting is provided.
- (Re)habilitation addresses auditory and communication strategies to maximize benefit with hearing implant devices.