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         Deafness:     more books (100)
  1. Reading and deafness by Cynthia M King, Cynthia M. King, et all 1985
  2. Multicultural Issues in Deafness by Kathee M. Christensen, 1992-08
  3. International Directory of Periodicals Related to Deafness by Steven A. Frank, 1985-06
  4. Auditory Training for Deaf Mutism and Acquired Deafness by Victor Urbantschitsch, 1982-06
  5. The Causes of Profound Deafness in Childhood: A Study of 3,535 Individuals with Severe Hearing Loss Present at Birth or of Childhood Onset by Professor George Robert Fraser, 1976-09-01
  6. On A New Mode Of Treating Deafness When Attended By Partial Or Entire Loss Of The Membrana Tympani: Associated Or Not With Discharge From The Ear (1852) by James Yearsley, 2010-05-23
  7. Being Deaf (Course D251: Issues in Deafness) by G. Taylor, R. Meherau, et all 1992-01
  8. Ear Diseases-Deafness & Dizzinss by Goodhill, 1979-06-01
  9. Deafness: And How To Survive It! by Olivia Lee, 2006-05-30
  10. Deaf And Disabled, Or Deafness Disables? (Disability, Human Rights, and Society) by Corker, 1997-12-01
  11. Deafness Practically Illustrated: Being an Exposition of Original Views As to the Causes and Treatment of Diseases of the Ear (Dutch Edition) by James Yearsley, 2010-03-22
  12. The causes and prevention of deafness. Four lectures delivered under the auspices of the National bureau for promoting the general welfare of the deaf by James Kerr Love, Leo Bonn, 2010-09-01
  13. Deafness in Society by Jeffrey E. Nash, Anedith Nash, 1982-01
  14. Deafness in the Adult: What Hearing Loss Means and What Can Be Done to Help (Life Crisis Books) by Winifred Brinson, 1986-09

101. PRC Links
Center on deafness, California State University at Northridge.
PRC Home Resource Search Guidelines Forms ... PEPNet Home
Interpreting Links
Accommodating Ideas, Incorporated

Douglas Dunn: Sign Language Interpreter Since 1972

Generalists Exam Process (C1 and CT) Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf

Greater Philadelphia Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf

Interpreters, Inc. (II)
Interpreting for Postsecondary Deaf Students National Sign Language Interpreting Project N.I.S. (Network Interpreting Service) Paraquad's Interpreter Services Partners in Sign, Inc. Professional Interpreter Exchange, Inc. Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf

A small review of sudden deafness including the most common etiology, clinical manifestations, and treatment of this otorrhynolaryngologic emergency.
Medstudents' Homepage
Sudden Deafness
Sudden Deafness can be defined as a sensorineural hearing loss that develops over a period of hours or a few days. The severity of the hearing loss may vary from mild to total loss of perception of the most intense sound. The loss of hearing may be permanent, or the hearing may spontaneously return to normal or near normal. It is usually unilateral but it can be bilateral in about 4% of the cases. Although it has a small incidence, it is very important to know how to deal with this disease which is a medical emergency.
Acoustic Neurinoma - About 15% of patients with this disease will present with sudden sensorineural hearing loss as their initial symptom. It is due to a compression of vestibulocochlear nerve in the inner.
Noise - The exposition to acute acoustic trauma (gunfire injures and explosion for instance ) can cause severe and sudden hearing loss. The cause is partly a direct and mechanical one, due to bleeding and partly an indirect metabolic effect on the microcirculation causing partially reversible damage to the sensory cells of the organ of corti.
Perilymph fistula - There is little doubt that perilymph fistula ( either spontaneous or following surgery, barotrauma or acoustic trauma ) can cause sudden deafness. Nevertheless, this is an area of significant controversy because of the lack of firm criteria for its diagnosis, including intraoperative observation.

103. NIDCD Health Information Spasmodic Dysphonia
Answers to frequently asked SD questions, offered by the National Institute on deafness and Other Communication Disorders (a division of the National Institutes of Health).

104. Deafness In Disguise Exhibit - Central Institute For The Deaf & Becker Medical L
Washington University Medical Center Becker Medical Library , Washington University Central Institute for the Deaf
FEATURING THE CID-GOLDSTEIN HISTORIC DEVICES FOR HEARING COLLECTION A virtual museum of four online exhibits prepared by Central Institute for the Deaf and Bernard Becker Medical Library of Washington University Medical Center coincident with the Annual Meeting of the Alexander Graham Bell Association for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, held in St. Louis in summer 2002. Rare book notes provided by Lilla Vekerdy and photography provided by Philip Skroska,
Becker Medical Library, St. Louis, Missouri.
Exhibit designed by Barbara Halbrook, Ed Walter, and Russ Monika,
Becker Medical Library, Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri.

105. The Council For The Advancement Of Communication With Deaf People (CACDP)
The examining body for deafness related courses in the UK. The CACDP website holds details of courses and centres. CACDP also hold a register of human aids to communication which is available online.

106. Hearing Loss (Deafness): Online Reference For Health Concerns
Hearing Loss (deafness) overview, detection, treatment therapies, supplements and other important information.
var WebSiteBaseURL = "" translation by SYSTRAN MEMBERSHIP PRODUCTS MAGAZINE ... CHECKOUT Health Concerns Selector Select Health Concern Acetaminophen (tylenol) Poi... Acne Adrenal Disease Age-associated Mental Impai... Alcohol Induced Hangover: P... Allergies Alzheimer's Disease Amnesia Amyotrophic Lateral Scleros... Anemia-thrombocytopenia-leu... Anesthesia And Surgical Pre... Anxiety And Stress Arrhythmia (cardiac) Arthritis Asthma Atherosclerosis Attention Deficit Disorder ... Autism Autoimmune Diseases Avoiding Vitamin - A Toxicity Bacterial Infections Balding Bell's Palsy Bladder Conditions Breast Cancer Bursitis Cancer - Overview Cancer Adjuvant Treatment Cancer Chemotherapy Cancer Clinics Cancer Gene Therapy Cancer Prevention Cancer Radiation Therapy Cancer Supplements Cancer Surgery Cancer Treatment: The Criti... Cancer Vaccines Candida (fungal, Yeast) Inf... Cardiovascular Disease: Co... Cardiovascular Disease: Ove... Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Catabolic Wasting Cataract Cerebral Vascular Disease Cervical Dysplasia Cholesterol Reduction Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (cfs) Cirrhosis Colitis (ulcerative) Colorectal Cancer Common Cold Congestive Heart Failure An...

107. Section On Biophysics At NIDCD
National Institute on deafness and Other Communication Disorders group studies processes important for sound reception with membrane biophysical methods.

108. ACE: Deafness Resources Australia
SUPPORT Home Services deafness Resources Australia. Welcome to deafness Resources Australia. Who is deafness Resources Australia? deafness
You are receiving this message because you need to upgrade your browser or have disabled JavaScript.
Welcome to Deafness Resources Australia
Navigate ACE ~ News ~ News Archives ~ Employment ~ Services ~ National Relay Service ~ Deafness Resources Australia ~ Community Information Sessions ~ Events ~ Community Notice Board ~ Resources ~ Australian Deafness Directory ~ Downloads ~ Fact Sheets ~ InterfACE ~ Links ~ Resources for Media and Students ~ Research ~ Sponsorship ~ Profile ~ Board of Directors ~ Membership ~ Support ~ Contact ~ Frequently Asked Questions
Who is Deafness Resources Australia?
Deafness Resources Australia (DRA) is the trading division of Australian Communication Exchange Limited (ACE), which is managed by a Board of Directors comprising no less than 51% of board members who are Deaf, or have a speech or hearing impairment. DRA develops and distributes a specialised, comprehensive, up-to-date range of resources, and provides consultation and referral in this field - just

109. Deafened People Home
Support and adjustment for acquired deafness / hearing loss, hosted by Kathryn Woodcock. Includes articles with information on lateonset deafness, including causes, technologic resources, first-hand experiences, and the Association of Late-Deafened Adults.
Text for screen-readers:
[ Deafened People Home ] Feedback Search
Deafened People Page site map
] Best on Internet Explorer 3.02+ [ Alta Vista translations
We subscribe to the HONcode principles of the Health On the Net Foundation Welcome to visitors referred by agencies and lists around the world.

Welcome to the domain . We aim to be a non-profit resource and research entity. e-mails with any opinions you would care to offer. Have a look at our book published in 2000 by the distinguished academic publishers University of Toronto Press. search page My boundaries: philosophy for this site , and an account of an experience with a dissatisfied visitor of this site.) Secondly, I am not a qualified advisor, except perhaps if you need ergonomic/occupational safety advice. I am not a physician, surgeon, or audiologist. My opinions on this site relate to being deafened. If you need clarification of what deafness is (as defined, at least, in my little corner of the web), please read the feature article If you have a question that you would like to refer to a qualified counsellor (M.S.W.) please email

110. Australian Communication Exchange
Australian Communication Exchange provides a range of services including the National Relay Service and deafness Resources Australia.
You are receiving this message because you need to upgrade your browser or have disabled JavaScript.
Welcome to Australian Communication Exchange!
Navigate ACE ~ News ~ News Archives ~ Employment ~ Services ~ National Relay Service ~ Deafness Resources Australia ~ Community Information Sessions ~ Events ~ Community Noticeboard ~ Resources ~ Australian Deafness Directory ~ Downloads ~ Fact Sheets ~ InterfACE ~ Links ~ Resources for Media and Students ~ Research ~ Sponsorship ~ Profile ~ Board of Directors ~ Membership ~ Support ~ Contact ~ Frequently Asked Questions
News Headlines

DSYWC Competition

Employment Opportunity

Community Notice Board

Australian Communication Exchange (ACE) is a not-for-profit, Australian organisation dedicated to empowering those who are Deaf or have a hearing, speech or communication impairment, to obtain access to the telephone and other telecommunication networks.
  • We provide access to our customers via the National Relay Service (NRS) , which operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week, every day of the year;

111. Interactive Sound Ruler--Flash Version [NIDCD Health Information]
Interactive site from the National Institute on deafness and Other Communication Disorders. Illustrates the meaning of decibel levels.
Change text size: S M L Home ... Resources for Educators
Interactive Sound Ruler
If you have problems viewing the Flash movie below, please visit the Macromedia Download Center to download and install the Flash Player plug-in. Users can also view the text-only version Top E-mail this link Order free publications ... Free Publications National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders
National Institutes of Health
31 Center Drive, MSC 2320
Bethesda, MD USA 20892-2320
Page last updated: June 2, 2004

112. Interpreting For Deaf And Hard Of Hearing People
State agencies and referral services by state. Articles on training for and working in the field. Aggressive popup ads.
zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') About Deafness / Hard of Hearing Interpreting Home Essentials Articles by Topic Deaf People ... Free E-courses zau(256,152,145,'gob',''+gs,''); Sign Language Deaf People Hearing Devices Deaf Community ... Help zau(256,138,125,'el','','');w(xb+xb);
Stay Current
Subscribe to the About Deafness / Hard of Hearing newsletter. zau(256,152,100,'hs','',''); Search Deafness / Hard of Hearing
Interpreting for deaf and hard of hearing people, including becoming an interpreter, using an interpreter, and types of interpreting.
More Categories
Becoming an Interpreter (6) Using an Interpreter (4) Topic Index email to a friend ...
User Agreement

113. Health Care Information Resources Deafness Links
deafness Links. deafness Deaf Gopher from Michigan State University; deafness - Deaf World Web international web publication for the deaf;

114. The Forest Bookshop Online
The largest supplier of books, videos, CDRoms and other materials related to deafness is the UK.
Welcome to The Forest Bookshop Online
Shopping Software Loading, Please Wait... If your browser rests on this page, scroll down for further instructions.
Your browser will only rest on this page if it is not capable of running the Shop @ssistant software This can be for two reasons:-
  • Your browser does not support the required level of JavaScript/JScript JavaScript/JScript has been disabled
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    115. BUBL LINK / 5:15 Internet Resources: Deafness
    information about Braille, Moon, Cochlear Implants, the Retinal Implant Project, the causes of deafblindness, and articles about deafness and deafblindness.
    BUBL LINK / 5:15 Catalogue of Internet Resources Home Search Subject Menus A-Z ... About
    A-Z Index Titles Descriptions
  • OMNI Subject Listing for Otolaryngology
  • Deafblind Link
  • Gallaudet Research Institute
  • National Deaf Children's Society ...
  • Sound and Fury Page last updated: 17 March 2003 Comments:
    OMNI Subject Listing for Otolaryngology
    Set of links to selected, evaluated and annotated Internet resources relevant to otolaryngology.
    Author: OMNI, Nottingham University
    Subjects: deafness, otolaryngology
    Location: uk
    Last checked:
    Deafblind Link
    Facilities to learn the Deafblind Manual Alphabet and the Two-Handed Manual Alphabet used by sighted deaf people. Also provides information about Braille, Moon, Cochlear Implants, the Retinal Implant Project, the causes of deafblindness, and articles about deafness and deafblindness.
    Author: James Gallagher
    Subjects: deafblindness, deafness, sign language
    documents, guide Location: uk Last checked:
    Gallaudet Research Institute
    Studies the deaf and hard of hearing population in the United States, including demographic aspects of hearing impairment. Author: Gallaudet Research Institute Subjects: deafness, disability
  • 116. Welcome To Helping Paws
    Volunteerbased nonprofit organization whose mission is to further the independence of people with physical disabilities (other than blindness or deafness) through the use of service dogs.
    Welcome to Helping Paws "Furthering the independence of individuals with physical disabilities through the use of service dogs."
    Helping Paws is a registered
    501(c)3 non-profit corporation Helping Paws is a volunteer-based nonprofit organization whose mission is to further the independence of people with physical disabilities (other than blindness or deafness) through the use of service dogs. Founded with the help of the at the University of Minnesota, Helping Paws has been a part of the Minnesota community for more than fifteen years and part of Northeastern Wisconsin since the Fall of 2000. Helping Paws service dogs promote self-sufficiency and empower people with physical disabilities. The dogs are not just companions; they are hardworking partners that allow many of our graduates to live more free, unconstrained lives both at home and in public. The dogs not only help with daily living tasks but also give added confidence and renewed self-esteem. The friendship and companionship of a Helping Paws service dog is priceless.

    117. New Scientist
    First brainstem implants aim to tackle deafness. Most deafness is caused by problems with the sounddetecting hair cells in the cochlea in the ear.

    118. Deafness Research Foundation
    America's only voluntary health organization committed to curing and preventing all forms of hearing loss, and making lifelong hearing health a national priority.
    June 2, 2004
    site map
    search Hearing Health Magazine, a publication of Deafness Research Foundation. For more information, visit

    119. The Auditory Laboratory - University Of Western Australia
    The laboratory carries out research into hearing and deafness in conjunction with the universities Audiology program.
    The Auditory Laboratory specialises in original research into the physiology of hearing. It is one of Australia's leading research institutions in auditory physiology, having a world-wide reputation established over the past thirty years. Housed in the School of Biomedical and Chemical Sciences at the University of Western Australia , the Auditory Laboratory derives its funding from the National Health and Medical Research Council and from the Australian Research Council. Original research is presented at national and international conferences, and is published in international science journals of high prestige. Deafness is one of the most common forms of impairment in Australia. This laboratory carries out fundamental research into the basic physiological mechanisms underlying normal hearing and deafness, using experimental animals, computer simulations and human subjects. The laboratory consists of two academic staff, four research scientists, and Honours, Masters and PhD students. The Auditory Laboratory is attempting to answer the following broad questions:
    • What are the basic cellular and biophysical mechanisms that determine hearing sensitivity?

    120. White Cats And Deafness
    Is deafness linked only to oddeyed white cats? There is an established link between the white coat color, blue eyes and deafness.
    2001, Sarah Hartwell A few years back I was asked three related questions on a newsgroup. This article is adapted from my answer. - Are white cats, particularly blue eyed white cats, always deaf or is this an old wives' tale?
    - Is deafness linked only to odd-eyed white cats?
    - Some blue-eyed whites aren't deaf - why?
    There is an established link between the white coat color, blue eyes and deafness. The deafness is linked to the gene for blue-eye(s) and not to odd-eyed cats. Not all blue-eyed whites will be deaf since there are several different genes causing the same physical attributes (whiteness, blue-eyedness) so it all depends on the cat's genotype (its genetic make-up) not its phenotype (its physical appearance). Some people claim that 99% of blue-eyed white cats are deaf. This is inaccurate because blue-eyedness and whiteness can both be caused by different genes. It all depends on what genes the cat has inherited. These are the actual figures from scientific studies around the world. The percentages are given in ranges because results are different in different areas, partly because of the different genes found in the cat population. Where a cat is classed as deaf, the deafness may affect one or both ears. 95% of the general cat population is non-white cats (i.e. not pure white) and congenital deafness is extremely rare in non-white cats.

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