• Do you find it's harder to understand everything that's said in conversation, especially when there's background noise?
  • Do you feel that speech and other sounds seem muffled?
  • Do you find yourself having to turn the volume higher when you listen to music, the radio or television?

If your answer is yes to any of the above questions, you need to see a hearing professional for a hearing test.

A free hearing test and consultation is not a routine exam.  It helps you

  1. Detect possible hearing loss issues at an early stage through a hearing test.
  2. Get the correct treatment to remedy the issue, and have you hearing well again.
  3. Treat or possibly reverse the hearing loss issues with early intervention, so it is good to keep on top of your hearing health and improve the quality of your life.

Fill out the form to book your free hearing test and consultation

Hamilton Hearing Clinic

Address: 640 Mohawk Rd W
Hamilton, ON L9C 1X6
Tel: 289-755-0295
Fax: 289-309-8919
Monday - Friday: 10AM - 5PM
Saturday: 10AM - 4PM

Etobicoke Hearing Clinic

Address: 290 The West Mall, Suite #7
Etobicoke, ON M9C 1C6
Tel: 647-848-8898
Fax: 289-309-8919
By appointment only, open on Wednesday

Oakville Hearing Clinic

Address: 461 Kerr St
Oakville, ON L6K 3C2
Tel: 289-644-5701
Fax: 289-309-8919
By appointment only

Though hearing loss is frustrating, it is not life threatening and many people tend to ignore it. On average, hearing aid users wait 10 years before getting help for hearing loss.  A recent research from Johns Hopkins reveals that hearing loss brings many health risks you may not think of:

  1. Communication with people around you becomes more difficult. It creates social isolation. You may not want to be with people as much, and when you are you may not engage in conversation as much. These factors may contribute to dementia, a loss of brain function.
  2. Hearing loss mutes important signals your ears pick up that help with balance. It also makes your brain work harder just to process sound. This subconscious multitasking may interfere with some of the mental processing needed to walk safely.
  3. Hearing loss is linked with walking problems, falls and even dementia, a loss of brain functions. Johns Hopkins expert Frank Lin, M.D., Ph.D, found that mild hearing loss doubled dementia risk. Moderate loss tripled risk, and people with a severe hearing impairment were five times more likely to develop dementia.