Oticon Hearing Aids

The first hearing aid, Oticon’s electric Acousticon hearing device was developed in 1905. Following its partnership with Charles Lehman, the American-Danish Oticon Corporation became the leading provider of hearing aids after World War II and a global distributor of hearing aids by 1965.
The ultra-discreet in-the-ear (ITE) hearing device in 1977 and digital device in 1996 are company firsts for Oticon hearing aids. Among the features of the technology released in 2007 were innovations designed to help improve sound sensitivity as well as facilitate connectivity and streaming.
Oticon hearing aid manufacturer logo

Schedule A Hearing Assessment

Oticon Advanced Technology Solutions

Oticon’s focus in the 21st century centers around Brain Hearing, which involves designing and building technology able to support how the brain processes sound and speech to derive meaning instead of simply amplifying sound. This concept paved the way for today’s Opn technology platform.

The Opn platform allows device wearers to hear the distinctions between multiple speakers within a noisy environment, receive support for tinnitus with masking technologies, and the capacity for internet connectivity using ConnectClip and the IFTTT (If This Then That) Network.

Developments in micro-digital and nano-digital technology has made it possible for Oticon to manufacture hearing aids that are smaller, lighter ,and more discrete to wear while improving sound quality, voice clarity, and instrument performance. Genie, Oticon’s fitting and counseling tool, helps hearing care providers with fitting while providing ongoing counseling and support without the need of an in-office appointment.

Oticon hearing aids at All About Hearing

Patient-Focused Hearing Care for the Permian Basin

We have a number of advanced technology solutions, like Oticon hearing aids, to address your hearing care needs at All About Hearing, but technology can never replace you as the primary focus of the personalized hearing care our audiology professionals provide.

We use comprehensive hearing assessments to pinpoint the exact type and severity of your hearing loss so that our hearing aid specialist can help you select the hearing instrument best able to address your specific hearing challenges while striving to accommodate your personal and budget preferences.

Residents throughout the Permian Basin area are able to take advantage of better hearing as well as a more active and independent lifestyle thanks to the services we provide in our Midland hearing clinics, which include the fitting, technical support, device maintenance, and repair of hearing aids, like those from Oticon, Phonak, ReSound, and more.

If you, or a loved one, would benefit from hearing aids or you need help from one of our hearing instrument specialists, contact the All About Hearing clinic nearest you by submitting the adjacent form.

Schedule A Hearing Assessment

At All About Hearing we are committed to helping you not fall into the statistic of those who waited too long to receive hearing care.

If you believe that you or a loved one are experiencing signs of hearing loss, whether struggling to hear conversations in noisy environments or needing to have the television louder than those around you, then be sure to schedule a hearing test as soon as possible.

By scheduling a hearing assessment at one of our convenient locations, you can be sure your hearing needs will be met, and you will receive the personalized care you deserve. Call us today at (432) 689-2220 or complete the form on this page and a member of our team will be in touch.

You Might Also Be Interested In

What are the First Signs of Hearing Loss?

Hearing loss is way more common than people think. One in 8 Americans ages 12+ have a hearing loss in both ears.

Read More

Why You Need An Audiologist For Ongoing Hearing Health

October is National Audiology Awareness Month, and we wanted to help bring awareness to not only the

Read More

1 in 3 People Over Fifty Could Have Undiagnosed Hearing Loss

An alarming statistic published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) notes that almost a third of adults over the age of 50 could be going about their business with undiagnosed hearing loss.

Read More