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Five Awesome Summer Activities Your Family Will Love

by rayovac19, July 2016

A family hiking during the summer

Summer vacation may be full of ice cream sandwiches, sand castles and cartoon marathons now, but before you know it the kids will be back to school, waking up early, shuffling off to carpools and dreadfully completing their math homework in the evenings. So before it’s too late, check the following summer activities for kids off your bucket list and enjoy some quality family time.

Dive–In Movie Night in the Backyard

Swap out poodle skirts and mustangs for bikinis and pool noodles to experience a modern day “dive–in” movie. It’s easier than it sounds, too. Use a large white bedsheet and a movie projector (which can be rented at most photography stores), families can replicate a nostalgic movie experience from the 50s in the comfort of their own backyard. Hop in the pool and relax lazy river style or set up a slip–n–slide if a pool is out of the picture. To really enhance the experience, plug in external speakers to a portable power source for surround sound. This fun family activity will surely create countless memories that will be treasured for years to come. If you’re up north and it’s too cold to jump in the pool, consider an inflatable pool filled with pillows and blankets.

 Scavenger Hunt

Is summer even complete without a scavenger hunt? The answer is definitely no. Spice it up this year and instead of giving a complete list of items to find, start with clues that lead to destinations; then at each destination, give another clue leading to the next location. The first team to get to every location wins. Don’t forget safety; always bring a flashlight if you’re doing a scavenger hunt at night, and consider making this family activity mom versus dad, one parent on each team. To lessen the prep time beforehand, limit the search area to home or the neighborhood.

Homemade Music Video

This might sound a little over the top, but when you consider how far modern technology has come, producing a homemade music video is extremely easy. Throw on some of your little one’s favorite tunes, let them play dress up in your closet, and hit record on your smartphone. Pro tip: use a portable phone charger if you plan to create a long video. When it comes to editing, there are plenty of apps for download that help users mash videos together to create a masterpiece, and no one said it had to be perfect, right? The point is, it will be a fun experience for the kids and a great way for the family to bond. After all, family activities this unique and inexpensive are pretty hard to come by nowadays.

 Relay Race Course

This is the activity of all summer activities to tucker the kids out before bedtime.  For your at–home relay race, go all out! Think jumping through hopscotch, carrying an egg on a spoon, double dutching without error for 2 minutes — the sky’s the limit when it comes to relay race courses. Not only is the course itself fun, but the planning of it can be as well. Take some time to brainstorm a list of activities to put in the course with your kids the day before. Try to hype up the game by making signs, picking team colors, and most importantly – create an amazing game day playlist and blast it through speakers as each team races for the win.

Go on a Night Hike

Thought it may be too hot during the day, depending on where you live, going on a nighttime hike with the family is a great way to bond with each other and with nature while also getting some exercise in. The hike can also be an educational experience. Print out informational cards on the types of rock (sedimentary, granite, etc.) and have kids collect and identify what types of stone the family is hiking upon. No rocks? Try flower and plant identification. If everyone enjoys the hike, opt for planning a camping trip next time.  

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Tips for Traveling Overseas with Hearing Aids

by rayovac18, July 2016

Wearing Hearing Aids While TravelingSummer is winding down and the final few weeks are excellent opportunities to take advantage of last-minute vacation deals. But if you’re hearing impaired, or have somebody in your family who is, then traveling—especially via plane or oversees—can be quite tricky and sometimes even stressful. The new environments, chaotic noise levels and busy schedule can easily become overwhelming if you’re not prepared. The good news is that after reading these tips you’ll be ready to handle any hearing-related situation that you might encounter while traveling.

Don’t Forget Anything

Sometimes the simplest steps are the easiest to forget, such as making a list of every hearing-related item you’ll foreseeably need during your journey and then double checking your supplies. It’s a huge pain if you realize that your extra tubing, remotes, portable chargers or hearing aid batteries got left behind. So although it’s a bit cliché, you can prevent yourself from having to make supply pit stops just by double checking that list. Plus, if you have an old pair of hearing aids, it’s smart to pack them as well for emergency situations. If you’re traveling abroad, pack the appropriate power outlet converter as well. Many countries don’t use the same voltage levels or appliance connector ports that the United States does. Here’s a useful list to check what each country uses. Now that your list is made, the items on it are packed and everything is double checked, we advise that you keep all of your hearing equipment in a carry-on bag. The rule of thumb is that checked bags can be lost, delayed or destroyed. Anything that is absolutely necessary for you to have should be kept in a carry-on bag for ease of travel.

 Who can help you?

After you’ve set out on your trip, the next step is to ensure that you can communicate with the staff that will be helping you. The simple way to do this is find the person who best meets your current needs, and then ask them to find you in case an auditory announcement is made. This is especially useful if you’re at the airport and your flight changes gates, departs early or is arriving late. The other option is to opt-in for email or text message alerts regarding changes to your travel itinerary. Most major airlines or train companies offer this opportunity if you order tickets online. If you’re taking the digital route, then also save the email verification you get to minimize the amount of talking and listening you’ll need to do. Otherwise, look into what hearing resources your hotel or hostel have at hand, or see if they’re able to make accommodations for you. Sometimes hotels can let staff know that you might not respond to telephone calls or knocks on the door, and that a standard alarm clock won’t suffice.

Hearing Aids During a Flight

There are no current restrictions about hearing aid devices on airplanes, even the devices with wireless technology. You’ll be able to have your device on the entire flight if you wish. However, FM assistive devices fall under the same category as cell phones and laptops, so you’ll need to keep that off to limit transmitting any radio waves. Do be aware that your hearing aids will likely pick up excess levels of noise above the wing or near the back of the plane, so if you’re able to choose your seat then you might want to pick a spot closer toward the cockpit.

Remember Your Maintenance Routines

Hearing aid users might be surprised to discover how filthy and bacteria-ridden crowded tourist spots can make their aids. While you’re moving from location to location, remember to keep your hearing aids clean by wiping them down every evening and using the appropriate maintenance routines for your specific device. And if you’re heading to a particularly sandy or dusty area, remember to protect your ears and the devices. Sand and gritty dust or saltwater are lethal to hearing aids.

Wear Your Hearing Device

Lastly, the most obvious advice: actually wear your hearing aid or cochlear implant during your trip, but especially before you walk out the door. Leaving behind a toothbrush or small trinket isn’t a huge hassle, but if you forget your hearing aids or hearing accessories the day you leave then it’s going to be a major headache that will likely hamper the overall mood of your trip. But simply wearing the aids serves as an easy way not to leave them behind. The devices don’t set off alarms at airport security, and actually wearing the device through the chaotic airport will help you better navigate and answer customs agents’ questions and hear flight announcements.

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Meet Shari Eberts, our new hearing aid blogger

by rayovac7, July 2016

Shari Eberts

Meet Shari Eberts. We love her upbeat and practical approach to living with hearing loss and are excited to share her first hand insights about living with hearing loss on Rayovac’s Hearing Aid Battery Blog.

 Shari started blogging in 2014 (check out her blog, Living With Hearing Loss) as a way to cope with her hearing loss and to connect with others trying to do the same. Her first blog post to attract attention was titled, “How to Tackle Thanksgiving Dinner When You Have Hearing Loss.” Shari says the number of people who read and commented on her post motivated her to continue writing and to build an online community for people like herself.

  Everyday situations are Shari’s main focus. She understands how challenging daily tasks can be when you have hearing loss, so she tries to provide an upbeat approach for effectively handling those situations. But she also knows that frustration is inevitable. That’s why she wants to provide a space for people to find hope and understanding.

  “It can be tough, and sad, and isolating at times, and it’s important to acknowledge that and share those feelings,” Shari says. “But it is also critical to not let hearing loss hold you back from living life as fully as possible.”

  Shari also hopes to provide information for people who want to better understand their friends and family members living with impaired hearing. Here’s what she had to say: 

               “Be supportive of your loved one by encouraging him to seek treatment for his hearing loss rather than ignoring it. Sometimes the person with hearing loss would rather not acknowledge that they have an issue because they are embarrassed or feel there is a stigma associated with having hearing loss. It is important for family and friends to help eradicate that stigma. Do not let hearing loss become an unmentionable topic. The more it is treated as just one of the many life details that impact the family or friend group, the quicker it will be acknowledged, treated and accepted.


It is also important to learn the best ways to communicate with your friend or loved one who has hearing loss. Ask them how YOU can help them hear their best and then do those things regularly. This could include things like facing them when you speak, keeping your mouth uncovered, letting them have the seat against the wall, making sure the area is well lit and that background noise is at a minimum.”

 Read below for our Q&A with Shari where she shares some of her other goals and interests. And make sure to check back regularly with the Rayovac HAB blog for more awesome insights and useful information from Shari Eberts – and be sure to check out Shari’s blog, Living With Hearing Loss.

  You also have a yoga blog – why did you decide to start writing on that topic?

I absolutely love yoga, particularly Bikram yoga. Not only are the physical benefits of yoga important, the mental benefits are also numerous. Yoga at its best, combines physical postures with a philosophy of patience and self-acceptance, which can come in very handy when dealing with the day-to-day frustrations of hearing loss. I know it does for me. I enjoy writing about my experiences with yoga and interacting with others who share this same interest.

 If you could travel to any place, where would you go?

I would love to have the opportunity to see all Seven Wonders of the World. I would also like to hike to the top of Half Dome in Yosemite National Park. I think traveling is the best way to experience firsthand how connected we all are with one another. I particularly enjoy seeing and learning about ancient architecture and artifacts. I also love hiking and viewing wildlife in its natural surroundings, like in Costa Rica. I would also love to visit the Galapagos Islands one day. 

 What are you most passionate about?

I am most passionate about my children. Because my hearing loss is genetic, I may have passed it onto them. Since my loss is adult-onset, we will not know for at least 10 years. My hearing loss advocacy work stems from my hope that I can help make the world a more hearing loss-friendly place should they ever experience hearing loss themselves.

 What are you most proud of?

I am most proud of my advocacy work for people with hearing loss. I sit on the national board of Hearing Loss Association of America (HLAA), the largest advocacy organization for consumers with hearing loss. HLAA seeks to enable people with hearing loss to live life fully and without compromise. This mission aligns well with the work I am doing on my blog. I am also proud of the work I did as Board Chair of Hearing Health Foundation, where I helped launch the innovative and collaborative Hearing Restoration Project research consortium. The consortium’s mission is to find a biological way to restore hearing.



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Summer Science Project Idea: How to Make a Battery

by rayovac28, June 2016

 Make a battery at home

Summer break is an excellent time to invigorate your science-loving family with some easy, at-home science projects for kids. And what’s cooler than building your own battery with common household materials?

Making a homemade battery is a fun, simple science experiment that teaches us about how a battery charges and discharges an electrical current. Like an alkaline battery that powers your flashlights or remote controls, this homemade battery needs three main things to convert chemical energy into electricity: a positive cathode, a negative anode and electrolytes to move ions between the two channels. Those moving ions generate an electrical charge.

Required materials to make a fruit battery:

  • One medium to large tomato (green tomatoes work best)
  • Kitchen knife and cutting board
  • Two four-inch lengths of copper wire
  • Two large metal paperclips (textured or non-shiny version)
  • Two beakers or short drinking glasses
  • Alligator clip leads
  • Headphones


Okay, have everything ready? Let’s get started.  

First you’re going to cut the tomato in small slices, and then place half of the chopped tomato (including the seeds and juice) in each beaker or short drinking glass. Next you want to smash the tomato pieces with a spoon until you have a pulpy, goopy mixture.

Once your acidic tomato base is ready, insert the copper wires and metal paper clips into each end of the both beakers. Double check that the two metals don’t touch, otherwise the experiment won’t work properly. These glasses of tomato pulp function just like a battery cell because it has the cathode (the copper), an anode (the paperclip) and an acidic ion base (the tomato slurry).

Now take the alligator clips and clip one wire lead to the zinc electrode (the paperclip) and another to the copper electrode (the copper wire) in both beakers. This draws the ions between the paperclip and the copper, which creates an electrical current.

After that’s all set up, put on the or just hold them near your ears. Then touch the loose ends of the alligator clips to the metal end of the headphone jack. Within a few seconds you should be able to hear a static crackle as electricity flows from the tomato pulp into the headphones, which then make the current audible.  

How Does a Tomato Make Electricity?

The electricity you’re hearing is generated by a chemical reaction flowing between the acidic tomato pulp and the zinc paperclip. The zinc reacts with negatively-charged ions in the tomato acid, and then these negative electrons are pulled toward the positive-charged copper wire. The flow repeats itself until the electrons are used up and your new tomato battery loses its power.

 This science experiment can also be performed with a potato or lemon, if you'd like a less messy option.  

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Be Prepared for Summer Weather Disasters

by rayovac19, June 2016

Weather disaster preparedness


Summer is officially in full swing across the United States, and for many states the warmer temperatures also signal the start to storm season. Floods, hurricanes, tornados, drought-enhanced wildfires and extreme heat are among the most common weather phenomena that people will encounter during the summer months. It’s important that your family and home are prepared for encountering these incidents, and we have several tips to help keep you safer if such events take place.

Disaster Safety Kits

If you live in an area that’s prone to destructive weather forces like floods or tornados, then it’s important to have a prepared grab-and-go safety bag that has at least three days’ worth of essentials. Rayovac recently partnered with Geek Dad to showcase the best items for a storm safety kit, which includes: personal medications, weather-resistant clothing, flashlights,  batteries, a first aid kit, portable cell phone charger and a battery or solar powered radio to listen for weather updates.

Know Where to Go

Being prepared is the best way to keep everyone as safe as possible in the event of a dangerous weather situation. And one of the most important aspects of being prepared is having an actionable plan in place. When possible, practice your plans with your children to help them feel confident and calm in case of an emergency. Before the storms are estimated to arrive, sit down with your family and figure out the following:

  • When extreme weather is expected, how will you each get emergency alerts and warnings?
  • How will your family get to safe locations for these emergencies, and where are they located?
  • How can your family get in touch if cell phones don’t work, an internet connection isn’t available, or landline phones are down?
  • How will your family get to a meeting place after the emergency, and where is that area located?

Avoid Dangerous Area

Extreme weather scenarios like floods often create unseen dangers lurking beneath the water. Driving through a flooded area is among the worst safety decisions you can make. Raging water can cause irreparable harm before you even realize that you’re in trouble. The National Weather Service’s flood safety campaign offers the best advice: “Turn Around, Don’t Drown.”

This is simple, foolproof advice that can save you and your family, and it’s crucial that we all heed it because:

  • Water is deeper than it looks
  • A small amount of water eliminates tire traction
  • Driving into a flooded passageway can stall or destroy a car engine
  • Six inches of fast moving water can cause a car to float downstream




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The Beginner's Guide to Your Child’s Hearing Loss

by rayovac2, June 2016

Child with hearing loss plays in a lake

Sarah, a 7-year-old girl with braided, shoulder-length brown hair sits in the back of her second grade classroom. Her teacher is lecturing on homophones. Taped on the whiteboard are pictures of watermelons that range from big to small. Sarah slightly tilts her head to focus on her teacher’s spelling lesson, but it’s no use; a few moments later her face glasses over in a bored haze and she begins scribbling in her notebook. The teacher, seeing that Sarah isn’t paying attention, calls on her to answer which use of “than” or “then” is correct. Sarah doesn’t respond until a classmate nudges her, but by then it’s too late—the teacher puts Sarah in timeout for being insubordinate.

 Later in the afternoon the teacher questions Sarah about the incident and learns that Sarah couldn’t hear the lecture. A quick audiology test at the nurse’s office shows Sarah has unilateral hearing loss.

Sarah is imaginary, but nearly 15 percent of real boys and girls between the ages of 6 and 19 have measurable hearing loss in at least one ear. And more than 48 million Americans have significant hearing loss, making it among the most prevalent medical conditions in the United States.

We live in a hearing world. Whether you’re tuning in to a bird’s beautiful melodic chirp, or tuning out a teacher’s English lesson, our ability to hear empowers us to interact with our environment. Sound also affects our cognitive and physical development.

This entire scenario can be overwhelming and scary if you’re a parent whose child has recently been excluded from the important sensory experience hearing offers. And that swimming feeling of ‘what now’ is okay. As a parent, there are a lot of steps you can take if you suspect your child is struggling to hear, or if they’ve recently been diagnosed with hearing loss.

So let’s dive in into The Beginner’s Guide to Your Child’s Hearing Loss.  

Types of Hearing Loss

Your child’s audiologist can best tell you what type of hearing issue your kid has, the likely causes and if the loss is mild or profound. But here are the basics. 

Hearing loss happens in three places:

  1. The outer ear, which is composed of the external ear, the ear canal and the ear drum.
  2.  The middle ear, with the ear drum and three small ossicles bones.
  3.  The inner ear, which houses the snail-shaped cochlea, semicircular canals that help with balance and nerves that are attached to the brain.  

There are four ways people experience hearing loss within these three sections:

  1. Conductive Hearing Loss: This happens when something stops sounds from getting through the outer or middle ear, such as a physical deformity, wax, an ear infection, excess fluid or allergies. Conductive hearing loss can often be treated with medicine or surgery, and sometimes less-serious problems like allergies or the flu can resolve themselves. 
  2. Sensorineural Hearing Loss: A sensorineural loss occurs when the inner ear or hearing nerve isn’t working properly. This can result from exposure to loud noise, trauma, an infection, autoimmune disease, familial hearing loss, or even aging. Sometimes hearing aids or surgery can help restore partial hearing, but depending on the causes it’s possible that the person’s hearing is permanently lost.
  3. Mixed Hearing Loss: Somebody has mixed hearing loss if they have lost hearing from conductive and sensorineural sources. Depending on the root causes, the mixed hearing might be treatable with medications, hearing aids, or a cochlear implant.
  4.  Auditory Neuropathy Spectrum Disorder: This type of hearing loss is when sound enters the ear normally, but the brain can’t understand the sound itself. People with ANSD also struggle with speech perception alongside their hearing loss. ANSD is a relatively recent diagnosis, and the causes and treatment options are still being researched.


Hearing Tests and Diagnosis

Newborns traditionally receive hearing tests before leaving the hospital, and all babies should have a hearing test no later than 1-month-old, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends. Any child that doesn’t pass the initial hearing test should get a full hearing diagnostic before becoming 3-months-old.

Afterward, your child will probably have their hearing tested again at about 2-years-old, between ages 4 and 5, and then several times throughout their grade school career.

The most common test is painless and uses an audiometer where your child raises their hand upon hearing a specific sound.

Hearing Loss Symptoms

Figuring out if your child has hearing loss ranges from easy to very difficult, and a lot of it depends on your parenting style, your school district and who your kid is.

Outside of audiology exams at school or a family physician, you’ll typically discover your child has a hearing issue when their behavior changes, says Dr. Eve Leinonen, a clinical audiologist and the owner of Affordable Hearing Solutions in Naperville, Ill.

“Maybe in the past their child did really well in school … and now they're struggling to do their homework or pay attention to some things,” she says. “Usually one of the first things that I recommend is to have their hearing checked.”

Other potential hearing-related behavioral issues you might notice include:

  • Difficulty understanding what people are saying
  • Speaking at a different level or tone than their peers
  • Consistently not replying when you call their name
  • Responding to a different question than what you asked
  • Listens to music or the TV louder than what’s normal or healthy
  • Recent academic problems, especially after being moved  to a different spot in the classroom
  • Exhibits a noticeable articulation delay when responding to a question
  • Complains about ear pain or inconsistent noise levels
  • They switch ears frequently while talking on the phone
  • They say “huh?” or “what?” when they’re obviously paying attention


Dr. Leinonen says that issues like these can be caused by simple blockages like fluid in the ears or wax buildup, but they can also be indicative of more alarming hearing problems. She recommends that parents who notice these behaviors commonly occurring talk to their child and ask if they can hear O.K. If any red flags rise, then take your kid to an audiologist or an ear, nose and throat specialist.

Teaching Children about Hearing Loss

Hearing loss can be a scary thing for kids and adults alike. And Dr. Leinonen says how old a child is often determines how they’ll react to the diagnoses and ensuing life changes. The most common questions between children and their parents are why they have hearing loss and what caused it. Answering those questions can be tricky, but audiologists like Dr. Leinonen use anatomic models and pictures to describe all the different parts of the ear, and show where things might not be working properly.

Once children grow up to pre-teen and teenagers, they become more nervous and surprised about their hearing loss and tend to ask more questions—especially if the loss isn’t the cause of trauma, Dr. Leinonen says. But overall, most kids seem to go with the flow.

Hearing Loss and School

Depending on the type of hearing loss your child is facing, their audiologist might contact your kid’s school to figure out what resources the school has at hand. If it is hearing loss that needs amplification, you’ll want to get these resources in place before being able to hear and follow subjects in school becomes an issue for your child, Dr. Leinonen says.

A lot of school districts also have a district audiologist and speech pathologist. This isn’t necessarily somebody involved with special education, but rather somebody who is in charge of making sure that your child has everything they need to succeed in the classroom.

The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act  mandates that all public school districts and schools must have access to a hearing assistive technology system, like an FM device or other amplification system. In the case of amplification, the FM device synchs with your child’s hearing aid to ensure that they hear the teacher at a consistent level, regardless of where they’re seated in the classroom.

If amplification isn’t needed, your audiologist will make sure your child sits in the front of the room so they can hear everything that's going on. Plus some districts come up with an individualized plan depending on the type of hearing loss, and what specific services your child needs.  

Hearing Aids

The key to getting children to accept their hearing aids is to make the process exciting, fun and educational, Dr. Leinonen says. “We don't want the child to feel like there is something wrong with them; instead they should feel like they have something really cool to show everybody else.”

And showing off their hearing devices is a skill kids excel at.

Some manufacturers with a pediatric product line have the devices in fun, vibrant colors. If the kids need an ear mold, then an audiologist can swirl different colors into the mold and add glitter or other sparkly materials. And most of Dr. Leinonen’s pediatric patients are exuberant about designing a colorful device that’s completely unique to them and their personality.

“What I love about the kids is that they don't really care about hiding [the hearing aid,]” Dr. Leinonen says. “Whereas a lot of adults want the aids to be discrete; they don't want anybody to know.”

As for the devices themselves, Dr. Leinonen recommends parents look at hearing aids manufactured by brands with dedicated pediatric options that meet your child’s needs. Several manufacturers also have pediatric kits, which include educational materials for kids and parents alike. A few brands even throw in troubleshooting tools for parents, which often include a battery tester, cleaning brushes, an air puffer, drying capsules and a listening tube.

Kid’s hearing aids function essentially the same as an adult’s aid. But there are a few added safety measures like tamper-proof battery doors and a water-resistant treatment. Some models also have LED indicators to notify parents if the hearing aid battery is low or if a volume control has been hit.

Dr. Leinonen recommends that children always get a molded over-the-ear hearing aid, rather than a customized option that adult’s often opt-in for. That’s because your kid’s ears continue growing and changing, and within six months to a year the custom aid might not fit any longer.

Education Prevents Bullying

Children have a tendency to be cruel to each other; whether they’re intending to or not. And because your child has a hearing problem, and possibly a visible hearing device, they can become targets for bullies or uncouth questions. It’s a hard situation for some kids, parents and teachers alike to handle. But Dr. Leinonen says she finds if her patients go into social settings excited and educated, then they typically don’t have any problems.

But kids tend to get nervous about that first encounter, and it can stymy their enthusiasm.

“I have one little girl in particular who was really, really excited — at first. The device going to be her own thing; and I found that it was a really great way to approach it, especially for a 7-year-old,” Dr. Leinonen says. “But as we got closer to it, and when she came in for a fitting, her mom outright told me that her daughter is really nervous because she's afraid that kids are going to think that she's different or she's weird.”

The solution Dr. Leinonen employs, and recommends for parents as well, is to get exited alongside your child about their device. Make it something fun to show their friends, and teach them how to teach their peers about the hearing aid.

“So I told her that it really comes down to that if kids give you a hard time, or if children are making fun, it's just because they don't understand it,” she says. “So take it out; show them how cool it is. Show them all the really neat things you can do with it, and how it lets you hear them better.”

Communication, education and intrapersonal empathy are methods of preventing or stopping bullying. And if your child has a hearing issue, then all three aspects are crucial. Dr. Leinonen recommends that you prepare your child enough to understand the types of questions or comments their friends or classmates will have, and how to answer them with a fun, respectful attitude. She says once all the kids know what’s going on, the questions and bullying seems to disappear and your kid’s friends will think the hearing aid devices are cool.

So as long as your keep the situation very light and fun, the kids are going to be more accepting of it — especially as they get older.

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