Vol. 31, No. 1 (January 2020) of the Journal of the American Academy of Audiology (JAAA) is now available online (login required).
Clinical Case Reports: Striking the Right Balance
Devin L. McCaslin
Tinnitus Sound Therapy Trial Shows Effectiveness for Those with Tinnitus
Richard S. Tyler, Ann Perreau, Thomas Powers, Alexandra Watts, Rachael Owen, Helena Ji, and Patricia C. Mancini
Interactions Between Digital Noise Reduction and Reverberation: Acoustic and Behavioral Effects
Paul Reinhart, Pavel Zahorik, and Pamela Souza
Visual Reliance During Speech Recognition in Cochlear Implant Users and Candidates
Aaron C. Moberly, Kara J. Vasil, and Christin Ray
Skill Transference of a Probe-Tube Placement Training Simulator
Robert W. Koch, Hasan Saleh, Paula Folkeard, Sheila Moodie, Conner Janeteas, Sumit K. Agrawal, Hanif M. Ladak, and Susan Scollie
Evaluation of a Remote Microphone System with Tri-Microphone Beamformer
Jace Wolfe, Mila Duke, Erin Schafer, Christine Jones, Lori Rakita, and Jarrod Battles
Can the Lateralized Readiness Potential Detect Suppressed Manual Responses to Pure Tones?
David Jackson Morris, K. Jonas Brännström, and Catherine Sabourin
When Can Stable AutoNRT Thresholds be Expected? A Clinical Implication When Fitting Young Children
Andreas Björsne and Lennart Magnusson
Symptoms, Audiometric and Vestibular Laboratory Findings, and Imaging in a Concurrent Superior Canal Dehiscence Syndrome and Vestibular Schwannoma: A Case Report
Doug Garrison, Laura Barth, David Kaylie, and Kristal Riska
“Huh?” is used in at least 31 languages around the world! A version of the word can be found in nearly every language on Earth (Dingemanse et al, 2013). This research concluded that all languages studied included a word similar, in both sound and function, to the English “huh?” Regardless of language, the word is…
If you have a dog or cat, you’ve probably seen their ears moving toward an interesting or startling sound. For professional equestrians, watching the ears of their horse allows them to gauge their shifting attention. Humans still have these same muscles, and even more interesting is their relationship to our brain and how we pay attention. …
Tai Chi is not just for increasing balance; it may also help improve cognitive performance. In a recent randomized controlled trial, study participants who practiced a form of Tai Chi twice a week for six months improved their scores on the Montreal Cognitive Assessment (MoCA) when compared to a control group (Fuzhong et al, 2023)….