Below are several valuable organizations that are committed to helping SoundPrint raise noise pollution and hearing health awareness and find quieter spots – check them out!
Founded in 2014, Your Ears Rock is an innovative company offering a wide range of stylish and useful hearing protection products designed to prevent hearing loss due to excessive noise and music, comfort sensory sensitivities, help increase concentration and productivity, improve studying, test taking, and relaxation.
ReSound places people with hearing loss at the heart of everything we do ReSound hearing aids, available from leading hearing care professionals, set worldwide standards for intelligent audio design, quality and intuitive technology allowing people to Hear More. Do More. Be More.
The core purpose of the American Tinnitus Association is to promote relief, prevent, and find cures for tinnitus, evidenced by its core values of compassion, credibility, and responsibility.
The goal of the nonprofit Ear Peace Foundation is to raise awareness of Noise-induced hearing loss (NIHL) among young people and motivate them to take simple and effective measures to protect their hearing.
Established in 1910, the Center for Hearing and Communication provides high-quality, comprehensive services to empower people affected by hearing loss, deafness and listening challenges.
Audio Cardio is a data and science backed mobile hearing test and therapy that aims to protect, maintain and improve hearing.
Sound Speech and Hearing Clinic, located in San Francisco, is dedicated to speech therapy and audiology services for children and adults. Sound brings together speech, language, and hearing services seamlessly into one office.
As a nonprofit organization providing comprehensive and holistic services for over 100 years, their mission is to provide life-long professional services to support all people with hearing or communication challenges in achieving their goals.
Organization concerned about the impact of noise on health, environment, learning, productivity and quality of life. A very good resource for all things quiet-related.
GrowNYC has responded to questions about noise including noisy restaurants for thirty years. It also directs readers to articles about the impacts of noise on mental and physical health, including hearing loss.
WCC, located in Silicon Valley, is committed to teaching children to listen, speak and learn. Their mission is to leverage early diagnosis, intervention and comprehensive parent training to help children with hearing loss reach their full potential.
Quiet Ann Arbor is the first Quiet chapter in the United States. The Mission is to encourage quieter and pleasant shared spaces for all individuals including those with noise sensitive conditions such as hearing deficits, ADHD, and autism.
Organization that represents people with hearing loss and provides assistance and resources to learn about how to adjust to living with hearing loss.
An online community in the UK where people share info on how loud or quiet restaurants they have visited are. A great way to voice frustration with increasingly loud restaurants. Join their Facebook group and share your experience via social media with the hashtag #DecibelSquad.
An excellent blog for people with hearing loss. I refer many of my normal hearing friends here to better understand the daily experience of being hearing impaired.
Educates and promotes awareness of damage to our hearing caused by continued exposure to loud sounds.
Mission is to prevent and cure hearing loss and tinnitus via groundbreaking research and to promote hearing health.
For over the past three decades, The Children’s Hearing Institute has helped improve the lives of children with hearing loss and their families through pioneering research, education, and therapeutic efforts.
Silencity is a wonderful site dedicated to examining sound, noise, and the impact of noise pollution on health and well being. We recommend subscribing to their newsletter as we read all their posts.
Deaf Expo is a conference in Lakeland, FL with the focus on encouraging the deaf community that they are not alone, disabled, or broken. The conference is in October. Check them out here