Santa Cruz Ear, Nose, & Throat Medical Group

Santa Cruz: (831) 476-4414

Freedom: (831) 724-9449

WE HAVE MOVED! 550 Water Street, Suite A: Our Santa Cruz Medical Office and Hearing Aid Center have combined into one office. Phone numbers Are the same.

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Latest Healthcare News

Deaf missionary Andrew Foster honored; various pieces from Black Deaf artists on display. The Joseph F. and Helen C. Dyer Arts Center at Rochester Institute of Technology’s National Technical Institute for the Deaf hosts two exhibits this fall and winter. • “Roots Out of a Dry Ground: The Life and Work of Andrew Foster,” which runs through Dec. 18, is

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First-of-its-kind study shows kids with hearing loss benefit from early intervention. University of Iowa - Hearing well impacts every area of a child's life -- language and speech development, social skills, and future academic and life success. Yet little research has been conducted which focuses on infants and preschoolers with mild to severe hearing loss to determine what support or

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Two studies in mice use new technique to provide insight into cell development critical for hearing, balance. NIH/National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders - Using a sensitive new technology called single-cell RNA-seq on cells from mice, scientists have created the first high-resolution gene expression map of the newborn mouse inner ear. The findings provide new insight into how

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Proteins play key role in genes that help auditory hair cells grow. Baltimore, MD, October 15, 2015 -- Almost 40 million Americans suffer from hearing loss. Right now, there is no way to reverse this condition, largely because auditory hair cells, which sense sound and relay that information to the brain, do not regenerate. A new study led by scientists

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Using lasers to manipulate brain activity, researchers zero in on mechanisms underlying key hearing phenomena. PHILADELPHIA - Being able to understand speech is essential to our evolution as humans. Hearing lets us perceive the same word even when spoken at different speeds or pitches, and also gives us extra sensitivity to unexpected sounds. Now, new studies from the Perelman School

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