Why choose the Phonak Roger Wireless Hearing System?

What is Phonak Roger?

Roger is the most up-to-date, high-quality and innovative range of digital technology devices from established Swiss hearing aid loop system manufacturer, Phonak.

Transmitting the speaker’s voice wirelessly to the child or adult wearing a receiver on their hearing aids, these cheap Phonak hearing aids have been engineered to work effortlessly in even the noisiest of environments.

Available now from Gordon Morris, the Roger range presents a new gold standard in the hearing aid sector with an unparalleled signal-to-noise ratio and superior levels of speech understanding – even when there is significant distance from the speaker.

How does it work?

Roger microphones constantly monitor noise levels by utilising clever algorithms – if sound levels go up, the volume of the Roger receivers increase instantly.

Which Roger to buy?

The compact yet ultra-powerful Roger EasyPen is a perfect, easy-to-use microphone for users who desire total performance with minimal fuss, including multimedia connectivity.

Available in three vibrant colour options, the Roger EasyPen helps you understand up to 62% more in noise and over distances versus people with unimpaired hearing.

Moving into the office, the ingenious Roger Table Mic II lets you concentrate on work rather than hearing.

Just place a Roger Table Mic on the table during a meeting and it will transmit crystal clear speech straight to hearing aids so you can fully particapate in proceedings and not miss any important details.

The Roger range covers all age groups, and nowhere is hearing more essential than in the classroom.

The Roger Touchscreen Mic ensures your hearing-impaired child won’t miss out on vital information relayed by their teacher.

Worn around an educator’s neck or placed on a table so speech from a group of pupils can be picked up, this sleek Phonak device offers up to 54% improvement in speech understanding over other FM systems.

7 Things You Need To Know About Hearing Aid Loops

A special sound system that helps people with impaired hearing is something that should be widely available, especially at places frequently visited by a lot of people.

As it gets used by more and more public venues, here’s what you need to know about this useful DLS Hearing Loop system.

It works on a magnetic signal

A microphone picks up speech, an amplifier translates it to a signal which is then emitted through an antenna so it can be picked up throughout the area of setting. A signal is a magnetic wave detectable only by a telecoil.

No need for a receiver

The signal is designed to be picked up by any person with a hearing aid that has the Telecoil option on. This way there’s no need for headsets or other devices and additional staff and equipment.

Can be used by multiple people at the same time

The Hearing Aid Loop can be used by any number of people in the same room without any obstruction to the signal. It’s also unaffected by other devices and their network signals.

Hearing Aid Loops block background noise

Another useful feature of the system is that it blocks the external noise so that the signal can be heard without the intrusion of people talking or other sounds.

The DLS Loop can be installed in any limited area

Whether it’s an amphitheatre, a meeting room, a church or a taxi, hearing aid loops can be easily installed in most places, as long as a cable – a wire that sends the signal directly to a hearing aid – is placed around the perimeter of the area.

They are concealed and unobtrusive

The Hearing Aid Loop system is basically invisible and doesn’t affect activities in a given area in any way. The device is subtle and easily camouflaged.

Cost-effective solution for your venue

With this sound system, you get your money’s worth. It is affordable and its quality guarantees it’s a sound investment.

Deafness & Hearing Loss Review 2014

gordon morris

It’s no suprise when the World Health Organisation published latest figures of deafness and hearing loss around the world.

Over 5% of the world’s population – 360 million people – has disabling hearing loss (328 million adults and 32 million children). Disabling hearing loss refers to hearing loss greater than 40dB in the better hearing ear in adults and a hearing loss greater than 30dB in the better hearing ear in children. The majority of these people live in low- and middle-income countries.

Approximately one-third of people over 65 years of age are affected by disabling hearing loss. The prevalence in this age group is greatest in South Asia, Asia Pacific and sub-Saharan Africa.

Read more on the World Health Organisation website.