Federal Member for Hughes, Jenny Ware, visited the Australian Hearing Hub (AHH) at Wallumattagal Campus on 31 January to learn more about the work being done at the site.
Hear For You continue to shine a spotlight on the living experiences of the invisible majority of the deafness/hearing loss spectrum.
NAL’s captioning app, NALscribe, has received the 2023 Hearing Technology Innovator Award in the Captioning Technology: Mobile Apps category.
The Shepherd Centre recently launched its Storyboard series at the Tasmanian Parliament, showcasing the journeys of seven children who are deaf or have a hearing loss. Attendees, including the children and their families, gathered from across Tasmania for the event.
NAL recently had the opportunity to showcase their work at Sydney’s inaugural South by South West Tech and Innovations Expo (SXSW). This was a fantastic platform to highlight hearing health within a broader tech and innovation landscape.
Professor Louise Hickson AM is a luminary in Australian hearing health. In recognition of her incredible contributions to research, education and improving the lives of people with hearing loss over many years, Louise has been named the winner of the 2023 Hearing Australia Lifetime Achievement…
Last month, the Hon Bill Shorten MP, Minister for the National Disability Insurance Scheme and Minister for Government Services, officially opened the Hearing Australia Figtree centre in New South Wales.
At the Macquarie University Academic Staff Awards, held on 15 November 2023, the award for “Excellence in Research, Five future shaping Research priorities – Health People” was won by Professor Catherine McMahon, Associate Professor Boe Rambaldini, Dr Kylie Gwynne, Luke Halovsen, Kai Nash, Noeleen Lumby,
Auditory training software developed by Dr Sharon Cameron and Professor Harvey Dillon from the Department of Linguistics has been awarded the prize for Service Delivery – Hearing & Auditory Rehabilitation at the 2023 Hearing Health Innovator Awards in the US.
One in three of us will be affected by a balance disorder during our lifetime. A cross-disciplinary research team has found balance signals get processed by the inner ear much faster than hearing, unlocking potential for innovative treatments.