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Organization dedicated to enhancing the profession of Audiology, the provision of quality hearing health care and education. Specialists in repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) for various psychiatric and neurological disorders. Awarded to a member or associate of SAC (may be awarded posthumously) who has a long history of distinguished and dedicated service to both SAC and the professions of speech-language pathology or audiology in any area; administration, education, volunteer work or clinical services. Professor Catriona Steele’s first job as a speech-language pathologist was at the Baycrest Centre for Geriatric Care, where she worked as the sole charge in the Jewish Home for the Aged, and completed her first research study exploring mealtime difficulties in the residents. Awarded to an SAC audiologist or speech-language pathologist member or associate who has made a significant contribution in the areas of education, clinical services, administration or public awareness and has fostered the development and advancement of the professions, nationally or internationally.
Gillian Barnes graduated from the University of New York, Plattsburgh with a master of arts degree in speech-language pathology in August 1989. Kelli deVries is a clinically certified speech-language pathologist with Anglophone North School District in Bathurst, N.B. This award acknowledges and honours excellence in a completed research project that provides evidence for evidence-based clinical practice.
Aravind Namasivayam is a scientist at the PROMPT Institute in Santa Fe, USA and is a member of the adjunct faculty at the University of Toronto. Pascal van Lieshout is a professor and chair in the department of speech-language pathology at the University of Toronto, a former Canada research chair in oral motor function, and director of the Oral Dynamics Lab. Frank Rudzicz, PhD 2011, is a scientist at the Toronto Rehabilitation Institute (University Health Network), an assistant professor of computer science at the University of Toronto and co-founder of WinterLight Labs Inc. Margit Pukonen is the program director at the Speech and Stuttering Institute in Toronto, Ont. Ben Maassen is a professor of dyslexia and clinical neuropsychologist at the Center for Language and Cognition Groningen, Faculty of Arts and Behavioural and Cognitive Neurosciences, University Medical Centre, University of Groningen.
Toni Rietveld has been a professor at Radboud University, Nijmegen, the Netherlands since 1973.
This award recognizes interprofessional collaboration and acknowledges the role that speech-language pathologists and audiologists play on interprofessional teams. Located in Toronto, Integrated Services for Autism and Neurodevelopmental Disorders (ISAND) is the leading centre in Ontario specializing in integrated service delivery for children and youth and their families affected by autism and other neurodevelopmental disorders, supporting clients from newborn to 25 years of age. Awarded to an individual (or group) who is not a speech-language pathologist or audiologist, but has made an outstanding impact on the profession(s) by actively and significantly advocating on behalf of individuals with communication disorders. The Elks of Canada are groups of volunteers in approximately 300 Lodges across Canada, joined through common bonds of friendship and charity. Recognizes the best paper published in the Canadian Journal of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology in the previous calendar year. Read the winning paper, Narrative Production in Children With Autism Spectrum Disorder and Specific Language Impairment. Paola Colozzo is a speech-language pathologist and a researcher in child language and developmental language disorders. Heather Morris earned her bachelor of arts degree in psychology from the University of Regina in 2006 and her master’s of science in speech-language pathology degree from the University of British Columbia in 2010.
Pat Mirenda is a professor in the department of educational and counseling psychology and special education, and Director of the Centre for Interdisciplinary Research and Collaboration in Autism at the University of British Columbia. Awarded to the SAC member in each profession who attains the highest score on the clinical certification exam during the previous calendar year. Laura Hart is working as an audiologist with the Nova Scotia Hearing and Speech Centres at the South Shore Regional Hospital in Bridgewater, N.S. Presented to a SAC student associate for the best paper written on a specific topic related to the professions. Awarded to an SAC student associate, in his or her graduating year of study, in each of the S-LP and audiology training programs in Canada.
Charlotte Guillet is wrapping up her master’s degree in speech-language pathology at McGill University in Montreal.
Sarah completed her master’s in communication sciences and disorders from the University of Alberta and convocated in November 2015. Maxine Belanger is currently enrolled in her final year of the master’s of health sciences program in speech-language pathology at Laurentian University, where she also received her bachelor’s degree in speech-language pathology. Kristina chose a change of career in 2008 from theatre, film and television to speech-language pathology. Karine has completed her technical studies in physical rehabilitation and holds a bachelor’s degree in school and social adaptation. Kathryn completed her undergraduate degree in biological sciences at the University of Calgary before pursuing audiology at Western University. Emily has spent a significant portion of her life searching for a career that could combine her passion for the arts and education with her strong desire to help others. Loud levels of noise are all around you, and more often than not we are not even aware of them. Nominees must have a minimum of 25 years of SAC membership and may be nominated by SAC members or associates or the general public. At that time, her manager Barbara Meissner Fishbein encouraged her to take an opportunity to volunteer as Chair of the Canadian Association of Speech-Language Pathologists and Audiologists (now called SAC) task force on supportive personnel (now called communication health assistants). Nominees demonstrate unique and outstanding individual achievements in the area of mentorship, have contributed to the development of others and have served as a role model for students and colleagues within the profession.
A graduate of Dalhousie University’s School of Human Communication Disorders, she was employed by the New Brunswick Extra-Mural Program (Bathurst unit) from 2005 until her transfer to the education sector in 2013.
The award also promotes Canadian research in speech-language pathology and audiology and emphasizes the importance of evidence-informed practice. His research is on oral motor control processes in individuals with and without speech problems, including stuttering.
She received her master’s of health science degree in speech-language pathology from the University of Toronto and has worked at the Speech and Stuttering Institute (formerly the Speech Foundation of Ontario) since it opened in the 1980s. She currently works at the Speech and Stuttering Institute (SSI) where she has focused her practice on working with children with severe motor speech disorders. ISAND is comprised of a team of dedicated professionals including developmental pediatricians, occupational therapists, behaviour therapists, psychologists, social workers, early childhood educators, communication disorder assistants, educational consultants and speech-language pathologists, working collaboratively to provide a continuum of care for best outcomes. By contributing time and money, they advocate for many causes at the local, provincial and national levels, maintaining a focus on the needs of children. She obtained her master’s degree in speech-language pathology from Universite de Montreal and practiced within interprofessional teams in pediatric rehabilitation settings in the Montreal area. She is a doctoral-level board certified behaviour analyst (BCBA-D) and teaches courses on augmentative and alternative communication (AAC), autism spectrum disorder, inclusive education, instructional techniques for students with significant learning challenges and positive behavior support. She completed her bachelor of arts in linguistics and Spanish in 2013 and shortly after began pursuing her master’s in speech-language pathology. She previously completed her honours bachelor of science in molecular biotechnology at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, and her master’s of science in child and youth health at Western. What impact (both positive and negative) might continual technological innovation have on audiology? Nominees are judged to be the best all-round future professionals, shall have shown significant enthusiasm for their profession and have instilled in others a desire to contribute to the development and growth of the professions.
She was inspired to create change after observing the need for hearing services, particularly for children. Originally from the Maritimes, Janine holds a bachelor’s degree in psychology from the University of Ottawa, and a master’s in cognitive science from Carleton University.
Before beginning her speech-language pathology journey, Charlotte received a bachelor’s degree in psychology and linguistics from McGill University. She was born and raised in Edmonton where she completed a diploma as a therapist assistant in 2009 and her education degree in 2013. She earned her BA in psychology at Vancouver Island University and then moved to Vancouver to pursue her M.Sc. Holding two previous degrees from the University of British Columbia (BA in linguistics and B.Mus. Since then, she has been a registered SAC student associate and an Ontario Association of Speech-Language Pathologist and Audiologists student member. While completing a second undergraduate degree at McGill University, she had the good fortune to work with Dr. For the first three years of his studies, he was a student representative in audiology for the speech-language pathology and audiology student association.
She discovered speech-language pathology while studying in the languages program at college. She chose to study speech-language pathology as a master’s, because it married her two passions: the worlds of rehabilitation and education. As an undergraduate, she was involved in facilitating annual summer camps, planning and leading an international volunteer trip and developing counselling and team management skills as a residence coordinator. She discovered speech-language pathology as a profession by volunteering and working with children with autism spectrum disorder. At work and at home we can also be subject to loud levels of noise that could be damaging to our hearing. This was the first of many professional volunteer opportunities that have had a profound influence on Catriona’s career, including terms as CASLPA President (the position is now called Chair of the SAC Board) and coordinator of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Associations’s Special Interest Group 13 on Swallowing and Swallowing Disorders.
In the decade she has worked with school-aged children, she has honed her clinical skills and seized opportunities to mentor students and colleagues. Namasivayam received his PhD in speech-language pathology with specialized certification in neuroscience in 2008 from the University of Toronto. His work involves machine-learning, human-computer interaction, speech-language pathology, rehabilitation engineering, signal processing and linguistics. Over the past 10 years, Margit has overseen the development of an assessment and treatment protocol for children with motor speech difficulties.


Her work at SSI also includes co-presenting the Motor Speech Service Delivery Pathway for Children under 36 months to speech-language pathologists across Ontario who work with preschoolers for the ministry, as well as presenting webinar series on motor speech disorders assessment and therapy.
Maassen is considered a leading expert in the field of dyslexia and childhood apraxia of speech.
Kroll is the director of the Stuttering Program at the Speech and Stuttering Institute in Toronto and teaches in the graduate department of speech-language pathology at the University of Toronto. The autism-specific training and expertise of ISAND’s team of clinicians and specialists allows the centre to able to meet the unique needs of the population it serves. The Elks & Royal Purple Fund for Children, created in 1956, is a national registered charity.
She later obtained her PhD from the University of British Columbia where she is currently on the faculty of the school of audiology and speech sciences. Her primary interests include narratives, social language and alternate and augmentative communication. In 2004, she was named a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and in 2008, she was named a Fellow of the International Society for Augmentative and Alternative Communication. Since graduating in July 2015, Kate has been working for Alberta Health Services to support communication needs for school-aged children in Edmonton Public Schools.
How should practicing audiologists ensure they are informed of the latest developments, thereby maintaining excellence in their practice? Before starting at Dalhousie, Janine worked as a clinical research coordinator on a provincial smoking cessation project with the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health in Toronto. She worked as a nanny during the summers, where she developed a love of working with children and their families and creating fun and educational activities.
During her time in university, Sarah worked as a speech-language pathology assistant, facilitating social communication groups for children with autism spectrum disorder and as an aide at the Centre for Autism. She presently works as a graduate teacher’s assistant under the supervision of Michele Minor-Corriveau, associate professor and speech-language pathologist.
Her interest in languages and in applying creativity in helping others communicate led her to pursue the speech-language pathologist profession. She is currently completing her master’s in speech-language pathology at the Universite du Quebec a Trois-Rivieres.
She spent a semester at the University of Kentucky in her final year where she completed an independent research course that inspired her interest in audiology and hearing science. Through her undergraduate degree in theatre, Emily learned the art of communication, listening and empathy that has carried her through not only her experience teaching abroad, but also her experiences as a student clinician in a variety of settings. Repeated exposure can affect anyone's hearing and if you are exposed to loud noises frequently or have symptoms of even temporary hearing loss, you should be tested by a qualified audiologist as soon as possible. After a few years at Baycrest, Catriona moved into an acute care and managerial role at St. In 1990, she moved back to Winnipeg and began working at the Children’s Hospital of Winnipeg, Health Sciences Centre. To date, she has served as a clinical educator to a rehabilitation assistant student and five speech-language pathology students from four universities. Significant contributions include the TORGO database of disordered speech, the first speech recognition system for people with speech disorders that models physical speech articulation, subsequent communication aid software that modifies hard-to-understand speech signals to be more understandable to the typical listener, design of the speech input and output for hitchBOT , the hitchhiking robot and state-of-the-art artificial intelligence software that can assess cognitive disorders, such as dementia, by measuring short samples of speech. She has been involved in several research studies investigating the outcomes and effectiveness of motor speech therapy. Debra has participated in numerous published research studies and has presented on motor speech disorders at community, provincial, federal and international conferences. He specializes in the area of stuttering and other disorders of fluency and has maintained an active practice for over 20 years.
ISAND offers a number of services, supports, and programs, always with the individual needs of its clients in mind to help them reach their full potential.
The Elks of Canada have a long and proud history of helping children and supporting programs related to hearing and speech. Much of her research aligns with her clinical interests and her teaching, as it focuses on supporting the language and communication development of children and adults with developmental disabilities.
The fourth edition of her co-authored book, Augmentative and Alternative Communication: Supporting Children and Adults and Complex Communication Needs, was published in 2013 and another co-edited book, Autism Spectrum Disorders and AAC, was published in December, 2009. She particularly enjoys collaborating with a knowledgeable and engaged interdisciplinary team and partnering with teachers and parents. She is also examining neural patterns at resting state that may distinguish between these three groups of children. She is thrilled to be back in Nova Scotia with her family, and greatly enjoyed her recent clinical placement at the Nova Scotia Rehabilitation Centre. Charlotte is very excited to be starting her career as a speech-language pathologist in the fall. As part of her completion of her master’s degree, Sarah investigated student teachers’ understanding of stuttering through exposure to videos of people who stutter talking about their experiences.
Maxine’s current research focuses on standardizing a French spelling assessment tool for students living in French minority settings, namely the Franco-Ontarian population.
Her family moved to Quebec City in 2010, where while starting a family, she also began a master’s in experimental medicine in order to develop normative information about Quebecois phonological error patterns under the supervision of Dr. Alexis has been an engaged student and has worked on many projects to improve the quality of student academic life. Jordon’s passion for human physiology, love of languages and appreciation for the important role that communication plays in our lives has led him to pursue his master’s of health sciences degree in audiology at the University of Ottawa. Alissa has a bachelor of arts in psychology with minors in linguistics and the German language from McGill University. For several years, she worked in a specialized camp dedicated to children with multiple disabilities in the Quebec region. She continues to be involved in her current program at Western as a member of the Communication Sciences and Disorders Student Council and as a research assistant in the Speech Auditory Feedback and Evoked Responses lab. During her education at Western University, Emily has been actively involved in developing peer support programs such as a mental health support group and a book club.
In 1991, she transferred to the Rehabilitation Hospital, Health Sciences Centre working primarily with individuals with neurogenic communication and swallowing disorders. Namasivayam’s current clinical and research interests include motor speech disorders, stuttering, sensory-motor integration, audio-visual speech perception and motor skill learning. In 2009, she chaired a provincial work group that developed a service model for young children with motor speech disorders. As a registered charitable organization, ISAND’s goal is to ensure that vital services and valuable, life-changing programs are available to all children and young adults who might benefit from them.
Other projects explore the bidirectional interactions between language and cognition in both typically developing children and those with language impairments. She has published over 100 research articles and chapters and presents frequently at international, national and regional conferences. It was Laura’s wish that she would be able to remain in Nova Scotia for her career, preferably in a smaller town.
Kate has an interest in supporting communication and literacy development in children with complex communication needs and hopes to delve more into this area as her career continues.
As a bilingual speaker, Elaine has personal and professional interest in providing services to multilingual populations.
Ewan Macpherson, where she investigated multimodal sensory integration in interpreting dynamic sound localization cues. In 2013, she pursued her newfound passion at Dalhousie University where she expanded her involvement in school and community service.
Janine is finishing her thesis on working memory and discourse comprehension in healthy older adults, and hopes to start her career working in a rehabilitation setting after graduating this fall. Sarah is passionate about working closely with children and building capacity with their families.
Having worn hearing aids her whole life and recently becoming implanted with a cochlear implant, she has a deep understanding of what it is like to cope with hearing loss in all aspects of life. Not too long ago, Megan’s chatty internal dialogue got a bit louder than usual and suggested that there was one more step to take. She has published in peer-reviewed journals and presented on this topic at various municipal and international conferences.
During her studies, she volunteered at multiple research labs within the fields of linguistics and psychology.
During her studies in speech therapy, she completed several internships with various clienteles. While in Vancouver, Ashley also had the opportunity to work as a research assistant at UBC and as a community inclusion facilitator with the BC Centre for Ability. Additionally, Kathryn spent time promoting the profession to the greater campus community and was acknowledged for her work by the Canadian Academy of Audiology last fall.
She has also shown commitment and dedication in her roles coordinating community programs with Autism Ontario, providing respite to several families and volunteering with charities such as CSD Smile. After almost 10 years in clinical practice, Catriona became frustrated by the limitations of available dysphagia treatments. In 2007, she became the speech-language pathologist at the Movement Disorder Clinic, Deer Lodge Centre in Winnipeg.
She is recognized as a clinical champion in the area of augmentative and alternative communication (AAC).
Margit has presented on this work at American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and provincial conferences and has also co-authored an article on this topic. Kroll headed the Clarke Institute of Psychiatry’s Speech Pathology Program in Toronto, Ont.
Its charity has provided millions of dollars to clinics and programs across Canada that deal with communication disorders.


Her current research includes a Canada-wide study of developmental trajectories in children with autism and a study of the relationship between bilingual language exposure and language development in young children with autism.
She feels extremely fortunate to have landed her dream job right out of school, and cannot say enough good things about the organization, her colleagues and the south shore of Nova Scotia. Outside of work, Kate’s primary interest is partner dancing, which she practices in a variety of styles including blues, swing, salsa and fusion. She has translated Focus on the Outcomes of Children Under Six (FOCUS) into both traditional and simplified Chinese to ensure this clinical tool can be more widely used. Her activities include serving as the vice president of her program’s student body, promoting the role of audiologists to the general public, facilitating the Sound Sense program and later volunteering as local coordinator.
She hopes to find a job where she can work creatively as part of a team, in both French and English. Since September 2015, Sarah has been working for From Play to Words in the Edmonton area, providing specialized services to children with communication disorders and their families in the home. Prior to moving to Vancouver, Stephanie volunteered in her community by promoting hearing loss awareness to both child and adult audiences, as well as holding monthly gatherings to help others learn and fine-tune their American Sign Language skills. While making the decision to go back to school was a bit nerve-wracking, once she started in speech-language pathology at the University of British Columbia, she felt as though all her personal and professional experience had fused together into this exciting new path.
In addition to gaining theoretical, clinical and research experience within her field of study, she has mentored for the Big Brothers Big Sisters Foundation, participated in various extra-curricular activities, organized and attended many student council events, represented the voice of all speech-language pathology students within the Graduate Students’ Association and she was Local 5011’s Canadian Union of Public Employees trustee from 2014-2016. He was also a member of the joint committee, which organizes welcoming activities for new students at the school of speech-language pathology and audiology each year. They have afforded him the opportunity to help both adults and children as well as to work in more specialized areas of the practice such as vestibular therapy and central auditory processing disorder, where his greatest interests lie. As a volunteer at the McGill Infant Development Centre, Alissa helped to conduct studies with children and adults and gained confidence, valuable experience and research skills which she applies in her academic and clinical experiences.
Upon completion of her program, she will be moving back to Calgary to practice and hopes to continue her community involvement while working with a clinically diverse caseload.
Gillian currently works with individuals with movement disorders, primarily Parkinson’s disease, Parkinsonism and Huntington’s disease, providing assessment and treatment of speech and swallowing. She has served on the New Brunswick Association of Speech-Language Pathologists and Audiologists AAC working group, and has given numerous presentations to speech-language pathologists, teachers, resource teachers, education assistants and parents.
Currently, Margit is involved in the development of a provincial training program in the assessment, identification and treatment of children with motor speech disorders. Her first year on the job has passed in the blink of an eye and has been full of wonderful opportunities and learning experiences.
Her career goal is to become a clinician-scientist who bridges the gap between basic science research and clinical practices. Her practicum provided her with the opportunity to interact with diverse clientele while developing a variety of skills such as working with children, hearing aids, cochlear implants and performing balance assessments. She has a lot of experience working with both children and adults, and she has enjoyed every topic she has studied so far in her master’s degree.
Her desire to help others along with her interest in hearing sciences is what inspired her to pursue a career in audiology. He has also worked as a research assistant in audiology for the research centre of the Sainte-Justine pediatric hospital and as a teaching assistant for the school of speech-language pathology and audiology.
In addition, Jordon is involved in several audiology research projects and had the opportunity to present preliminary findings from one research project at the 2015 Canadian Academy of Audiology conference in Niagara Falls, Ont.
She also worked as a research assistant to a doctoral student conducting research on investigating patterns in intonation and prosody. A highlight of her studies thus far was a placement at a child development centre in Northern Ontario.
Emily has a passion for learning that she has continued to explore through various external conferences and workshops. Paula Square, then chair of the department of speech-language pathology at the University of Toronto, Catriona embarked on her PhD under the supervision of Dr.
Most recently, she and her colleagues have implemented a peer-mentoring (co-teaching) model of service delivery, partnering with kindergarten teachers in their school district.
As part of the Elks’ partnership with SAC, the organization advocates for early hearing detection and intervention (EHDI) programs. Laura finds the interactions with her patients to be the most rewarding part of the job, and appreciates the opportunity to make a difference in their lives.
The more she discovers about the profession, the more passionate and proud she is to have chosen the field of audiology. She looks forward to a career that has strong foundations in evidence-based practice, creative thinking, compassionate listening, and — where possible — good humour.
His professional interests include tinnitus, central auditory processing disorder and neuroaudiology.
Alissa decided to pursue her graduate studies at the University of Ottawa, as the program was offered in French, and provided many opportunities for placements in bilingual settings.
Karine’s clinical interests are varied and include: developmental disorders in children, childhood apraxia of speech, stuttering, acquired language disorders and hearing impairment. She is excited to be involved in a field that will challenge her to continually grow in many different areas in life.
Kelli is passionate about many aspects of her work, especially supporting the development and explicit teaching of oral language in the classroom. She is also working on a process to support implementation of a motor speech pathway in preschool speech and language programs across Ontario. The Elks participated in the Grey Cup Parade to raise awareness about the need for EHDI programs. As a clinical student, Janet actively participated in student life as a Society of Graduate Students Representative and Upper Year Mentor for the Communication Sciences and Disorders Council. Megan is particularly interested in working in the areas of acquired language disorders, motor speech and voice.
Alissa hopes to work with a varied clientele including adults and children and to be part of an interdisciplinary team. Karine greatly enjoyed her placement experiences, which allowed her to gain a lot of knowledge. Ashley also has a keen interest in advocacy and raising awareness about communication disorders. Upon graduation, she received her first research grant from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and began her current position as scientist at the Toronto Rehabilitation Institute, now part of the University Health Network.
In 2009, Gillian became President-Elect of the Canadian Association of Speech-Language Pathologists and Audiologists (now called SAC), and was President from 2010-2012.
The organization also endorsed the Canadian Infant Hearing Task Forces’ EHDI Report Card in 2014 and a group of Elks members met with the Saskatchewan Minister of Health to advocate for EHDI programs. Jordon is very excited to be embarking on a new adventure and starting a rewarding career in the field of audiology and helping to increase public awareness of audiology. She hopes for an exciting career with ongoing professional development opportunities and opportunities to work in interdisciplinary settings alongside other professionals who share her focus on the wellbeing of the patient. This led her to form a committee with her classmates dedicated to organizing events that support this cause.
Risky in the sense that they are exposed to high levels of sound and always compounded by the fact that musicians are exceptionally passionate about what they hear and should we say sometimes don't hear! Sound engineers and even singers are as well exposed to loud levels of music for prolonged periods which also makes them vulnerable to acquire some damage to their hearing whether in the form of a tinnitus, a hyperacusis or a hearing loss.
Thirteen years later, Catriona has published more than 120 peer-reviewed articles and supervises an active lab of doctoral students. She continues to be involved with SAC on several committees and is the Chair of the SAC 2016 Conference.
Catriona currently serves as leader of the research workstream for the International Dysphagia Diet Standardisation Initiative, and her research focuses on understanding how thickened liquids can be beneficial for people with dysphagia. We are not here to tell you not to do what you love, only to let you know how you can do it more safely, hopefully for the rest of your life. A large part of her excitement as a developing audiologist lies in raising public awareness of audiology. Having recognized this need, she developed an award-winning video in collaboration with classmates to reach out to physicians and guide their understanding of audiology to facilitate referrals.
She is interested in both clinical and research opportunities in audiology and hopes to contribute to both scientific discovery and health policy as a research audiologist. Tinnitus sufferers might hear one specific type of sound or several different overlapping ones; some hear them continuously and some hear them intermittently.
These phantom sounds resemble a buzzing, ringing, whistling, hissing, pulsing or other sometimes hard to identify sound. Some causes that provided the onset of tinnitus may be •middle ear infection, •dental or jaw problems •some medications •exposure to loud noises and •inner ear damage.
In a small minority of people, tinnitus causes severe problems, such as anxiety, insomnia and even major depression.
At our clinic we offer an individual approach which could include the use of sound therapies either following the specific TRT : tinnitus retraining therapy for hyperacusis and tinnitus approach or combining principles of different sound therapies with the aim to alleviate the burden of an invasive, distressing tinnitus.
Regular hearing testing is advisable and your audiologist will suggest the protection and the prevention habits that can keep you from developing tinnitus or hearing loss.
Never take your hearing for granted, have it tested regularly or yearly by an audiologist. Make an appointment at 514-507-7964 Our mission is that your hearing stays in tune for life!



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