Learn How Hearing Loss Can Affect Your Brain Health

Hearing loss ranks as the #1 treatable risk factor for dementia1.

REDUCE RISK OF DEMENTIA

Research shows how preserving the connection between the ears and brain can help reduce cognitive decline and the risk of developing dementia.

OVERCOME SOCIAL ISOLATION

Say goodbye to missing out on social and family gatherings, and say hello to more meaningful interactions.

PRESERVE QUALITY OF LIFE

Maintaining your hearing and brain health can help improve cognitive function, balance and mobility, helping you to stay active while reducing stress.

Andrew Campbell, a Masters trained Audiologist with over two decade's experience, is a nationally and internationally recognized authority on hearing and brain health. He has lectured, taught, and treated patients in Australia, New Zealand, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Singapore, Malaysia and the USA. Andrew is a member of the Australian College of Audiology and the founder/owner of NeuAudio, Australia's largest independent audiology practice. He is also the author of two bestselling books on hearing and brain health.

Melanie Smith

"I had no idea that I’d lost as much as 45% of my hearing in both ears... Being only 60, I didn’t want to acknowledge that I had an issue that I thought belonged to the elderly."

You're becoming more forgetful.

Tasks take more time to complete.

✔ You tire more easily.

You tire more easily.

✔   Having more "senior moments" 

✔  Tiring more easily

✔   Difficulty having conversations

✔  Taking more time to complete tasks

Attend the Brisbane Hearing & Brain Health Seminar

There are now mountains of research pointing to the detrimental impact untreated hearing loss has on our cognitive abilities. 

Yet Australians wait 10 years, on average, to address their hearing loss. That's 10 years too late, since even mild hearing loss can increase the risk of dementia by 200%1.

University of Queensland 

Herston Campus

University of Queensland 

Herston Campus

Tuesday 23rd January 2024

5:30pm - 7:30pm

Tuesday 23rd January 2024

5:30pm - 7:30pm

Attend the free seminar, presented by Australia's leading hearing and brain health expert, Andrew Campbell.

REGISTER NOW FOR FREEREGISTER FOR FREE

We'll share highlights of the research behind the hearing-brain health connection and show you what can do about the risk of cognitive decline.

Tuesday 23 January, 2024

5:30pm to 7:30pm

University of Queensland, Herston Campus

Unlock the vital connection between hearing loss and brain health, to reduce your risk of cognitive decline.  

Act now. Seating is limited.

Is Your Hearing Affecting Your Brain Health?

Andrew Campbell

Masters Trained Audiologist and Best Selling Author

Difficulty hearing in social situations is one of the first signs of a hearing problem.

Other symptoms include:

There are now mountains of research pointing to the detrimental impact untreated hearing loss has on our cognitive abilities. Hearing loss ranks as the #1 risk factor for the prevention of dementia.

Yet, Australians wait 10 years, on average, to address their hearing loss. That's 10 years too late, since even mild hearing loss can increase the risk of dementia by 200%.

REGISTER NOW FOR FREE

Andrew Campbell

1 Lin et al. 2011

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Masters Trained Audiologist and Best Selling Author

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Symptoms of hearing loss can also be signs of increased cognitive demand, meaning your brain is having to work harder. These symptoms include:

Learn How Untreated Hearing Loss Can Affect Your Brain Health

Masters Trained Audiologist and Best Selling Author

Andrew Campbell

presented by

Attend the Brisbane Hearing & Brain Health Seminar

Register Now

Andrew Campbell

Masters Trained Audiologist and Best Selling Author

presented by

Masters Trained Audiologist and Best Selling Author

Andrew Campbell

presented by

Research shows even mild hearing loss can increase the risk of dementia by 200%1

This is because we hear with our brain, not our ears.

Other signs include trouble hearing in social situations or when watching TV and increased irritability. 

If you or a loved one are experiencing these symptoms, you owe it to yourself to attend this seminar. 

Tuesday, 23 January at the University of Queensland, Herston Campus

Tuesday, 23 January at the University of Queensland, Herston Campus

Register