What Is Hearing Aid Mode On Cell Phones?

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For the hearing impaired individual, it is very difficult to communicate through the phone. Hearing aid compatible phones can make it easier for you to hear with less background noise, and no buzzing or humming noises. The Federal Communications Commission created the Hearing Aid Compatibility Act of 1988, which requires telephones to be compatible with hearing aids which modify in 2003 and they include a wireless phone.

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To know hearing aid mode on cell phones, one must know the compatibility of hearing aids with their smartphone.

Hearing Aids Compatible Phone

If you want to find the phone which is compatible with your hearing aids. It is very important to know whether you will be listening to the phone through the hearing aids acoustically or through telecoil.

Telecoil Coupling

The telecoil is a small induction pick-up coil which can be placed inside a hearing aid. The telecoil is also known as a T-coil, or T-switch. When activated, the telecoil permits coupling of the personal hearing aid to sources of electromagnetic energy including a telephone and assistive listening devices and systems.

Acoustic Coupling

In  Acoustic Coupling, a hearing-impaired individual listen to the phone by placing the receiver up to the hearing aids microphone. Usually, people with mild hearing loss use the acoustic coupling. This coupling allows you to hear background noise as well as the telephone signal through the hearing aid microphone.

Other Features of hearing aid mode on cell phones

  • Volume control– Most phones have adjustable volume control.
  • Display and keypad lighting control -It is important because the lighting is a source of noise for telecoil users.
  • Vibrating alerts or vibrating accessory.
  • Flashing screen to alert to a call.
  • Different ringer volume and tones.
  • Text messaging services and ease of its usage on the phone device.
  • Speakerphone – Using a speakerphone may reduce interference by putting distance between the phone and the hearing aid.
  • Teletypewriter (TTY) or other assistive device connections. Make sure the phone has “TTY Mode” or “TTY Option” in its menu system. Look for the TTY symbol on the phone’s package or user manual.
  • Speech-to-text.
  • Video streaming – In this type of media, the data from a video file is continuously delivered via the internet to a remote user.

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