The digital hearing aid revolution that started in the ‘80s is on the brink of its next evolution: machine learning. What will it mean for end users? For you? We’ve taken a look in our crystal ball and have some predictions.
At Widex, we have for some time strived to increase our understanding of people’s auditory reality, the variety of acoustic environments experienced by an individual.
If you have been around for a while, you might have heard about Widex Zen Therapy, a tinnitus management tool that was developed by Widex, which was introduced in 2012.
The loss of audibility of high frequency sounds often compromises speech understanding and the appreciation of music and nature’s sounds.
Hearing aid users are subjected to constantly changing listening environments. UNIQUE hearing aids can instantly assess the sound environment to suit each individual’s unique sound situation and hearing loss.
Hearing aid sound quality is one of our highest priorities at Widex. For this reason we developed True Input Technology, which helps cutback on distortion in hearing aids. This hi-tech solution helps hearing aids handle high levels of sound witho...
Give your patients the optimal gain while reducing risk for feedback
Delivering effortless hearing is our core ambition with every hearing aid feature we design so people with hearing loss, regardless of cognitive capability, gain the optimal listening experience with the least amount of effort.
We tend to take the technology for granted, but modern digital hearing aids as we know them today wouldn’t exist without the humble microchip.
A new study from Japan shows that the tones used in Tinnitus Retraining Therapy can help people with tinnitus significantly.
For a consumer, getting more while paying the same (or even less) is a strong incentive. who would not want to get two suits for the price of one, or better yet, four suits for the price of one?
A common complaint with hearing aid users involves distortion or “clipping” that comes with high-volume sounds. Luckily, a solution is on its way and it involves one thing: headroom.