Monday 25 September at 07:30

A new research paper published by Harvard Medical School revealed that snoozing on planes really could mean losing hearing. If you are asleep on a plane during a sudden change in altitude, your ability to equalize the pressure in your eardrum might be compromised and could cause permanent damage. For most people, a sudden altitude change makes our ears feel like they’re going to pop. This

Action on Hearing loss study shows some resta...

Barn owls do not lose hearing with age which ...

Patients and staff access live sign language ...

Prolonged exposure to loud music can ruin a d...

Deaf singer impresses judges again and draws ...

Big season for Deaf rugby team in one of its ...

Controversial zero-hours contracts can be ben...

Deaf people are being targeted in a scam whic...

A new report from over 90 charities exposes t...

When pupils at Westgate Primary School heard ...

In the news
Tue 12 September
Hearing loss supporters picket Dundee City Council
Mon 11 September
Dyson award for Singapore team with alerting device for
Sun 10 September
US company develops new phone for deaf people
Thu 07 September
Japanese survey shows mumps can cause hearing loss
Wed 06 September
Google celebrates BSL with students return to University
Tue 05 September
Deaf chef in the kitchen

Sunday 24 September

Ruth Dives, aged 36, is part of the squad of 12 women who will head to Australia in April to take part in the competition. She has been deaf in her right side for the entirety of her adult life after suffering multiple infections as a child which caused severe damage to her inner ear. However it does not stop her from playing rugby as she regularly turns out for both Gordano RFC and Clevedon

BSL Videos   

The National Deaf Children’s Society has helped BT to promote its Next Generation Text (NGT) app, which supports

The national deafblind charity, Sense, has produced an instructional video for sport coaches and instructors,

Royal Association for Deaf people (RAD) has been awarded the Advocacy Quality Performance Mark (QPM) from the

The National Deaf Children’s Society (NDCS) has launched three new sets of information resources in time for


A thirty-something girl living in the big city, Deafinitely Girly gives a light-hearted but revealing account

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