Currently viewing Vol. 1 • Issue 5 • 2014

In Conversation with Robyn Cox



The Robyn Cox I Know

Mead Killion fondly recounts how he grew to know Robyn Cox during the 20 years of IHAFF.

My Friend, the Queen of Outcomes…

Ruth Bentler talks about how her “old” friend Robyn Cox, has spent a lifetime developing efficient, robust tools that crossed various domains.

Back to School

Victoria Milloy tells us about why you might want to consider going the PhD route.

Tackling Tinnitus – The Time Is Now

The authors discuss the progress made in tinnitus treatment and management research – including work done in Canada – and tell us how the time is right to offer tinnitus sufferers effective options and the support they need.


The Wired Audiologist

Peter Stelmacovich writes about his personal interest in understanding the differences between verification as opposed to validation and in better needs assessment tools to determine which treatment options should be used with particular patients.

Other People's Ideas

Calvin Staples brings us some of the best blog entries from

Striking the Right Balance

In our newest column, guest contributor Dave Pothier gives us his proposed principles of vestibular function and testing.

The Way I Hear It

Gael Hannan opens her personal experience bank and shares some stupid things to do with your hearing aids.

Noisy Notes

Alberto tells us all about the science behind motorcycle noise.


In this issue, Wayne Staab and Steve Armstrong tell us about how some hearing aid users have exceptional technical skills that can often challenge those who fit hearing aids.

Stories from Our Past

Rebecca Herbig, Roland Barthel, and Eric Branda, give us a history of e2e wireless technology.

Back to Basics

Marshall Chasin gives us the scoop on What is “Soft,” “Medium,” and “Loud” for Speech and Music?

Science Matters

In this installment of Science Matters, Kathy Pichora-Fuller and Gurjit Singh give us their excellent submission “Helping People Live with Hearing Loss: What Rehabilitative Audiologists Can Learn from Health and Social Psychology.”
Editorial Committee