The editorial team and I are so happy to announce the content for this latest issue of Audiology Today. We are featuring a number of comprehensive, relevant, and interesting articles, as well as some short reads on public relations, coding and reimbursement, and audiology advocacy.
Take a look at the table of contents and delve into these online articles, which you can now easily search by topic, title, or author. We appreciate your patience as we continue to upload back issue content, but hope you find this new format easy to explore.
- Medicare, Hearing Care, and Audiology: Data-Driven Perspectives By Ian M. Windmill and Barry A. Freeman
- Spotlighting Clinical Nuggets in the Upcoming Hearing Aids in Review By H. Gustav Mueller, Catherine Palmer, and Robert Turner
- Informed Decision-Making: When One Size Doesn’t Fit All By Katie Oestreich
- Fitness for Duty Assessments for Jobs: Audiology Mindset (Part 1 of 2) By Sigfrid D. Soli, Ross Roeser, and Veronique Vaillancourt
- Strategies for Increasing Medical Community Awareness of Audiology By Don Nielsen and David Fabry
- Increasing Hearing Assistance Technology (HAT) Awareness By John Greer Clark and Brittany Gilb
Erin Schafer, PhD, is the editor-in-chief of Audiology Today and www.audiology.org.
Watts and colleagues (2023) examined the relationship between sociodemographic factors and academic factors on an offer of admission to a graduate program in Communication Sciences and Disorders (CSD). Sociodemographic factors included age, disadvantaged socioeconomic status, race/ethnicity, first-generation status, and the ability to speak more than one language at an advanced level. Academic factors included the…
The relationship between hearing and cognition is a highly discussed and researched topic in the field of audiology. In a recent article in Canadian Audiologist (2023), Kathy Pichora-Fuller, PhD, reviews what we do and do not know about hearing and cognition as well as expected advances in research in 2023. She reminds readers that an…
A recent study suggests that patients are more likely to develop persistent postural perceptual dizziness (PPPD) if they have a history of multiple episodic conditions such as benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV), vestibular migraine (VM), or Meniere’s disease (MD) compared to those with a history of a single episodic condition. PPPD is a relatively new…