The Hearing Aid Project takes donations of used hearing aids, refurbishes them, and provides them to those who can't afford them. When we identify a person in need within your community, we partner with an audiologist like you to perform the fitting.
Barbara Green began experiencing hearing loss in 1990. She was having trouble with drainage and pain in her ear, and eventually had surgery to fix the problem. Unfortunately, this surgery did more harm than good and damaged her hearing permanently, leaving her with a dire need for hearing aids.
As the Hearing Aid Project welcomes the new year with open arms, we proudly look back and reflect on all of the progress that has been made since our official launch in August 2016.
With your help, we have now provided a total of 56 refurbished...
Chances are you’ve already liked a few posts on Facebook today, or maybe you even shared a funny cat video on a friend’s page?
You probably wanted to show those individuals that you care about their lives, or simply wanted to give them a good laugh! But what if "liking" and "sharing" a post could actually help change a person’s life?
As we start the New Year, the middle of December seems like a distant memory. While most were busy preparing for the holidays, Dorethea Custer and her loved ones were celebrating early due to the arrival of a life-changing letter.
Working in law enforcement can create some larger than life challenges. And for our brave heroes trying to thrive in a fast paced environment with hearing loss, these challenges can be nearly impossible to manage.
The incredible impact of the Hearing Aid Project comes down to collaboration. Many of our recipients find our program through a case manager, or family member committed to helping them find resources for their hearing loss.
Every donation, big or small, helps us provide hearing aids to those in need through the Hearing Aid Project. Whether you can give $10 or $1,000, your gift will improve the quality of life for someone with hearing loss.
Bruises may heal, but many victims of domestic violence suffer long term damage. For Kathleen Johnson, this trauma will last her lifetime. Left permanently disabled and unable to hear the voices of her loved ones, she has now found hope for recovery through the Hearing Aid Project.