The Interprofessional Clinic at Perley Health offers a variety of services in audiology for adults, children, and pediatrics.
- Audiologists can help to prevent, diagnose, and treat hearing and balance disorders for people of all ages.
Our Audiologists provide comprehensive hearing assessments for people of all ages, from infants, pediatric, adult and geriatric patients in both official languages.
Specialized assessments such as Auditory Processing Assessments (age 7 and up), Tinnitus and hyperacusis assessments, and auditory brainstem responses are also offered at the Interprofessional Clinic.
- Patient centered-care is the hallmark of our intervention approach. This can include but is not limited to:
- Amplification, hearing aids, FM systems when indicated
- Tinnitus and hyperacusis management
- Aural rehabilitation to address all auditory needs
- Cerumen management using the latest technology, including endoscopic microsuction
- Custom hearing protection
- Do you or your loved one have a hearing loss? If one or more of the following applies, it is recommended that you consult an audiologist.
- Auditory Processing Disorder
- Hearing loss
- Tinnitus and hyperacusis
- Occupational noise exposure
- Earwax buildup
- Sudden Hearing Loss
- Speech and language difficulties
- Comprehensive hearing assessment: $85
- Wax Removal: $45/ear
- Consultation/Intervention: $120/hr
Other Audiological Assessments:
- Tinnitus, Hyperacusis, APD re-assessment, ABR: $130/hr
- Administration Fee: $35
- Audiologic Prescriptive Process: $150
- Minor Repair/Clean & Check: $40/ear
- Hearing Aid Adjustment/Reprogramming: $80/ear
- Tubes and Domes: $20/ear
- Impressions: $50/ear
- Molds: $50/ear
- Hearing Instrument Verification: $100/ear
- Electroacoustic Analysis: $100/hearing aid
- Batteries: $80/box(10)
The service plan covers:
- Administration fees, clean and checks, hearing instrument
- verifications, electroacoustic analysis, counselling/re-instruction, re-pairing accessories to
- hearing aids, in house repairs, ear wax removal, annual hearing assessment, domes and
- receivers, and batteries
- Remove your hearing devices when going to bed.
- Do not wear your hearing devices when you go swimming or when you are taking a shower or bathing.
- If you are wearing hearing devices with disposable batteries (zinc-air), open the battery door at night when going to bed to conserve the battery.
- If you are wearing hearing devices with rechargeable batteries, recharge your hearing devices every night to ensure you have functioning hearing devices for the next day.
- The hearing instrument with red on it (red writing or red dot on the instrument or inside the battery door) must be worn on the right side. The hearing instrument with blue on it (blue writing or blue dot on the instrument or inside the battery door) is the left hearing instrument.
- Clean you hearing instruments daily to ensure proper functioning of the devices and ensure a longer lifetime of the device. Consult an audiologist to learn the best way to clean your hearing instrument.
- Consult your audiologist as soon as you notice that the hearing aid is defective to intervene sooner.
- If you notice that the hearing instrument is not as loud since the first time you received it, consult an audiologist to reassess your hearing and to have adjustments on your devices.
For more information on hearing aids, their care and troubleshooting devices, consult the Daily Care and Troubleshooting Tips for Hearing Aids resource from the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (2015) or the Hearing Aids: A Brief Orientation resource from the Speech-Language & Audiology Canada organization.