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Safe listening. Devices and Systems

World Health Organization WHO, (2019)

A WHO-ITU Standard. Nearly 50% of people aged 12-35 years – or 1.1 billion young people – are at risk of hearing loss due to prolonged and excessive exposure to loud sounds, including music they listen to through personal audio devices. Ahead of World Hearing Day (3 March), the World Health Organization (WHO) and the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) have issued a new international standard for the manufacture and use of these devices, which include smartphones and audio players, to make them safer for listening

Document de Position de CBM: Audiologie

Diego Santana, Patricia Castellanos, Siân Tesni, Eds.: Christoffel-Blindenmission (CBM), (2015)

WHO: Ear care can avoid hearing loss (Video)

World Health Organization (WHO), (2014)

What is good ear care? Should we clean our ears? How can noise affect our ears? Many myths and misconceptions are associated with ear problems and hearing loss. 360 million persons across the world have disabling hearing loss. About half of all these cases are easily prevented or treated. Following good ear care practices, such as reducing exposure to noise, avoiding insertion of objects into the ears can prevent many from developing ear and hearing problems. This brief animation features a young girl talking about her experience of ear pain. It depicts common home remedies and behaviour that can damage the ears, leading to hearing loss.

Deafness and hearing loss - Fact sheet

World Health Organization (WHO), (2018)

Updated March 2018 | Accessed Online March 2018

CBM Position Paper Audiology

Diego Santana, Patricia Castellanos & Siân Tesni, Eds.: Christoffel Blinden Mission (CBM), (2015)

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