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For appointments, call (314) 362-7509

Washington University audiologists provide comprehensive hearing evaluation and treatment for patients 18 years and older. We offer extensive diagnostic audiological services to determine the causes of hearing loss, and provide advanced analytical procedures and fitting of hearing aids. All clinical audiologists have extensive training and experience in diagnostic and rehabilitative audiology. Our patients have the benefit of being seen by licensed and certified audiologists who participate in continuing education programs on a monthly basis.

Services include:
  • Acoustic Immittance Testing
  • Auditory Brainstem Response Testing
  • Otoacoustic Emissions
  • Central Auditory Processing (CAP) Evaluation
  • Comprehensive hearing tests to identify the type and magnitude of hearing deficiency
  • Electrophysiologic testing to identify the cause of the hearing impairment
  • Leading-edge digital hearing aid technology at competitive prices (all leading manufacturer’s hearing aids are represented and do not enhance staff salaries through commissions)
  • Musicians’ Hearing Program
  • Networking and referrals with otolaryngology specialists at Washington University for other options to treat hearing loss
  • Nominally-priced assistive hearing devices used to enhance sound at movies, church, the St. Louis Symphony and many theater venues
  • Tinnitus and sound sensitivity management

Consider having your hearing checked by a clinical audiologist:

  • If you hear a buzzing, ringing, chirping or roaring (tinnitus)
  • If people complain that your radio or television volume is turned up too loud
  • If you have difficulty understanding the higherpitched speech of children
  • If you find that others often mumble or do not speak clearly
  • If you have difficulty understanding people in noisy environments
  • If you often ask others to repeat themselves
  • If it is a strain to understand a conversation
  • If environmental sounds seem too loud, such as an airplane flying overhead, ambulance sirens, music concerts or construction noises
  • If you experience sensitivity to sounds (hyperacusis or misophonia) not bothersome to others


For more information, visit the Department of Otolaryngology's website.