Item Type: Ear Care Material: ABS plastic Size: package size 16.7cm*12.2cm*5cm Model Number: C-122 Product Description rechargeable BTE hearing aids C-122 for serious hearing loss free shipping small size Please notice that C-122 is for serious hearing loss,which is within first level of hearing loss. power amplification:full-on acoustic gain(average value of high-frequency sound):38dB±5dB frequency range: frequency response curve:no narrower than 450Hz-3000Hz
Use Instructions 1. Please switch OFF-N-H to OFF , and then slowly adjust the knob to the position with lowest volume. 2. Wear the ear hook behind the ear, and put the earpiece into the ear as well as possible. Note: After the two steps, the volume is the lowest. Otherwise, the squeaking sound may cause discomfort in the ear. 3. Twist H – N knob to N position, then slowly adjust the knob to the position with the clearest sound. 4. If you hear the squeaking sound, please check if the earpiece is plugged well or not. If it’s not plugged well, please try another kind of earpiece. 5. If you feel that the sound of N position is void or noisy, please toggle the OFF-N-H switch to H gear, which can compress the low-frequency sound and makes it sound more comfortable.
When the hearing aid can’t work normally or the sound ,becomes lower, please charge the hearing aid as the
battery power is low.When charging, please switch to “OFF”, insert one end ,the power adapter, another into the hearing aid and then
Charge when the power is turned off as the hearing aid ,can’t work when charging.
Please switch “OFF-N-H” to “OFF”, and then slowly ,adjust the knob to the position with lowest volume.
Note: After the two steps, the volume is the lowest. Otherwise, the squeaking sound may cause discomfort in the ear.
Goedele A. M. De Clerck presents cross-cultural comparative research that examines and documents where deaf flourishing occurs and how it can be advanced. She spotlights collective and dynamic resources of knowledge and learning; the coexistence of lived differences; social, linguistic, cultural, and psychological capital; and human potential and creativity.
Deaf Epistemologies, Identity, and Learning argues for an inclusive approach to the intrinsic human diversity in society, education, and scholarship, and shows how emotions of hope, frustration, and humiliation contribute to the construction of identity and community. De Clerck also considers global to local dynamics in deaf identity, deaf culture, deaf education, and deaf empowerment. She presents empirical research through case studies of the emancipation processes for deaf people in Flanders (a region of Belgium), the United States (specifically, at Gallaudet University in Washington, DC), and the West African nation of Cameroon. These three settings illuminate different phases of emancipation in different contexts, and the research findings are integrated into a broader literature review and subjected to theoretical reflection.
De Clerck’s anthropology of deaf flourishing draws from her critical application of the empowerment paradigm in settings of daily life, research, leadership, and community work, as she explores identity and well-being through an interdisciplinary lens. This work is centered around practices of signed storytelling and posits learning as the primary access and pathway to culture, identity, values, and change. Change driven by the learning process is considered an awakening—and through this awakening, the deaf community can gain hope, empowerment, and full citizenship. In this way, deaf people are allowed to shape their histories, and the result is the elevation of all aspects of deaf lives around the world.