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Cochlear Implants (CI)

Cochlear Implants (CI)

Cochlear Implantation with a Normal Hearing Contralateral Ear

Blasco and Redleaf (2014) note that otologists around the world have used cochlear implants (CIs) as an effective therapy for people presenting with severe-to-profound sudden sensorineural hearing loss (SSNHL) even though the contralateral ear presents with normal hearing. Blasco and Redleaf report that more traditional therapies such as bone-anchored devices and contralateral routing of signal (CROS) provide only minimal benefit for users and those users do worse in noisy backgrounds. 

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Hybrid Cochlear Implants and Localization

Lammers et al (2014) evaluated 18 subjects who had bilateral low-frequency hearing and were implanted with a hybrid cochlear implant (HCI). The authors note that when traditional cochlear implants (CIs) localize sound they depend on interaural loudness differences (ILDs). The authors queried whether the additional low-frequency acoustic information provided through HCI would provide additional localization cues through interaural timing differences (ITDs).

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Cochlear Implants in Children with Additional Developmental Disabilities

Wakil et al (2014) report long-term benefits of cochlear implantation for 21 children with complex disabilities via a retrospective chart review. Children in their study had been implanted prior to 2004 and have been followed between 7 and 19 years. Of note, previous reports indicate perhaps some 40 percent of children with sensorineural hearing loss (SNHL) have co-morbid medical or developmental issues.

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