HEARING LOSS STATS

1in5

Teens

experience some degree of hearing loss.

2.7M

Veterans

have service-connected hearing disabilities or are in treatment for hearing-related issues.

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HLAA2019 Convention

Rochester, NY city skyline at night

June 20 – 23 in Rochester, NY

Hyatt Regency Rochester

Save the Date! Registration for HLAA2019 to open soon!

Walk4Hearing

Image of people at Walk4Hearing event

The largest walk for hearing loss awareness in the country!

The Hearing Loss Association of America Walk4Hearing increases public awareness about hearing loss, eradicates the stigma associated with it and raises funds for national and local programs.

Upcoming Events

Find upcoming HLAA webinars, Walks and other events.
Jul
23
Mon

HLAA Oregon Portland chapter purple logo in JPG format

Thank you very much for your interest and participation in activities of the Hearing Loss Association of America Portland Chapter. The board of directors of HLAA-P is very interested in your opinions and ideas about how the HLAA-Portland Chapter can better serve people with hearing loss in the Portland area.

Directions to the building

As you drive up to Marquam Hill on S.W. Sam Jackson Park Road, Hatfield Research Center is on the left side of the road after you pass OHSU Hospital and the entrance to the OHSU and Doernbecher emergency departments. 

Address: 3251 S.W. Sam Jackson Park Rd., Portland, OR 97239

Parking: Park in Kohler or Physician Pavilion in the patient parking

Location: Hatfield Research Center – 4th Floor, Room 405

  • Take Elevator G to the 4th Floor
  • Make a right out of the elevator
  • Take your second left down a hallway (window side)
  • The conference room is at the end of the hall
Aug
14
Tue

HLAA Kentucky Kentuckiana chapter purple logo in JPG format

Tuesday, August 14, 2018, 6:30 P.M.
LOUISVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY – SOUTHWEST
Community Room
9725 Dixie Highway
Louisville, Kentucky 40272
info@hearinglosskentucky.org
www.hearinglosskentucky.org

Hotels, restaurants, theaters, grocery stores, banks, museums, libraries, zoos, amusement parks, schools, senior citizen centers, homeless shelters, funeral parlors and health spas are a few examples of places of public accommodations. Learn about the Americans with Disabilities Act, Title III. Title III provides for people who are deaf or hard of hearing to have equal access to public accommodations.  We will explore how to have equal access if you are a person who is deaf or hard of hearing and when places of public accommodations need to provide auxiliary aids and services to ensure effective communication with people with hearing loss. 

Photo of Leslie JonesLeslie Jones is a senior attorney with KY Protection & Advocacy. P&A is the designated agency that protects and promotes the rights of Kentuckians with disabilities. Ms. Jones served as Legal and Education Counsel for the Legislative Ethics Commission, Enforcement Branch Manager with the Human Rights Commission, trial attorney for the Department of Public Advocacy, and as attorney/supervisor for the Children/Youth Team with P&A. She received degrees from University of Louisville, University of Cincinnati, and the Brandeis School of Law.

One of Ms. Jones’ projects is with the Senior Study Group. This group is a cooperative effort between state agencies, nonprofits and citizens to explore the needs of the aging deaf or hard of hearing population, and to identify and develop solutions.

The meeting is realtime captioned by McLendon-Kogut Reporting Service. The Community Room is equipped with a hearing loop for those with telecoils in their hearing aid and/or cochlear implant.

5000
Accessibility