Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (2022)

Millions of people in the UK are affected by varying degrees of hearing loss. The problem can range from complete deafness, where the quietest sound heard is over 90 decibels loud to mild hearing loss, where some degree of normal conversation is still possible. Though hearing aids cannot restore initial auditory conditions, they can significantly improve the quality of life for the wearer.

Hearing aids have come a long way. At one time, horn-like objects were used to amplify sound for the hearing impaired. Today, those with hearing loss have a dizzying range of options from discreet behind-the-ear devices to tiny hearing aids that are fitted into the ear canal. We have reviewed four top behind the ear hearing aids with varying features and budgets.

Best hearing aid reviews – Our Top Picks

1. Med-Fit Rechargeable Behind-the-Ear Hearing Aid

Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (1)The one feature that stands out in thus ultra-affordable hearing aid is the rechargeable battery. There is no need to keep buying new batteries. When the battery dies, just recharge it and you are good to go. This provides a bit more convenience compared to other hearing aids and saves money.

It is designed to combat moderate hearing loss through sound amplification. A volume adjust button allows the wearer to change the level of sound output depending on the environment. Three different plug sizes are provided so that if one doesn’t fit, you can try on another. The entire unit is quite small and very discreet when worn.

Unfortunately, it may not be helpful for those with advanced and severe hearing loss. Read our full review of Med-Fit Hearing Aid.

2. Beurer HA50 Hearing Amplifier

Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (2)This is the perfect hearing aid for people who are just starting to experience low levels of hearing loss. It costs only a fraction of the price of traditional hearing aids. If you have mild hearing loss and do not want to spend on expensive hearing aids, this is a recommended choice.

A volume control button lets you choose how high or low the sound output is. This button is handy when you are in a noisy place and need to hear well. Its small size provides a discreet way to wear it especially for those who feel insecure about wearing a hearing aid.

For those with severe hearing loss, this hearing aid may not help much. It is designed only for mild hearing impairment. Read our full review of Beurer HA50 Hearing Amplifier.

3. HD400 Digital Micro Behind-the-Ear Hearing Aid

Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (3)This is an affordable yet powerful hearing aid designed for mild to moderate hearing loss. Its most notable feature is the ability to detect human voice and optimise it for better hearing. It cancels out background noise, ensuring that the wearer can still communicate well in noisy places.

There is also a telecoil embedded in the hearing aid. It helps in places like theatres and when talking on the phone where it transmits sound directly to the hearing aid.

Like all other hearing aids we have reviewed, the small size is both a blessing and an occasional curse. While it is discreet, it can also get lost easily. Read our full review of HD400 Digital Micro Hearing Aid.

4. HD210 Digital Micro Behind-the-Ear Hearing Aid

Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (4)This is a more affordable alternative to the HD400 hearing aid. It comes with the same discreet design, volume control button for personalised hearing, human speech optimisation and background noise cancellation.

For increased comfort, the plug that goes into the ear features an open-dome design to maintain air flow and prevent sweat build-up.

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The only trouble you might run into is putting in the battery. Both the battery and battery compartment are tiny. Read our full review of HD210 Digital Micro Hearing Aid.

5.Beurer HA20 Hearing Amplifier

Best Hearing Aid Reviews 2022: Buying Guide And Recommendations (5)The Beurer HA20 is a cheap but effective hearing amplifier. It is designed to help with mild hearing impairment in elderly persons or anyone with reduced hearing. It’s light and compact, ensuring it doesn’t feel or look awkward on your ear.

There are three differently sized earplugs for a perfect fit and the outer part fits securely behind your ear without constantly falling out.

If you are looking for a simple, affordable but good quality hearing amplifier, the Beurer HA20 is a great choice. The sound quality is not very natural (a bit synthetic especially at a higher volume) but at least you’ll be able to hear clearly.

Read our full review ofBeurer HA20.

Hearing aid buying guide

Hearing loss varies from person to person. Hence it is essential to undergo a hearing test before you decide which type of hearing aid to buy. An audiologist will test how well you can hear and establish your specific severity of hearing loss. Based on the diagnosis, you may be recommended for further medical tests or be advised to use a hearing aid.

This brief guides you around the types and features of hearing aids and how to buy the right one for your needs.

Types of hearing aids

Before we had the tiny digital hearing aids you see today, people with hearing loss had to rely on conical trumpets. There were many more such sound amplifying devices developed before the electronic hearing aid was invented.

The invention of the telephone in the late 1800s paved the way for the development of the modern hearing aid. From the first electronic aid in 1898, numerous developments took place in the 20th century culminating in the much acclaimed transistor hearing aid in the 1950s.

Technological developments towards the beginning of the 21st century (1960s-1990s) opened the door for modern digital hearing aids. Unlike analogue electric hearing aids, digital hearing aids contain microprocessors that replicate sounds from the environment rather than just amplifying them.

Today, hearing aids can be broadly classified into analogue and digital hearing aids. However, digital hearing aids have become ubiquitous and the preferred choice for many physicians and those with hearing loss. That is why we are going to focus on digital hearing aids starting with the various types available in the market.

Types of digital hearing aids

1. Behind-the-ear (BTE) with earmold

The main part of a BTE hearing aid is a plastic case that rests behind the ear. This is where most of the electronics and controls are located. A small piece of clear tubing connects the case to a customised earpiece or mould fitted inside the ear canal. This type of hearing aid is the most common today and is ideal for moderate to severe hearing loss.

One of the obvious advantages of this design is versatility. Different sizes of earpieces can be connected to the external plastic casing. This is especially beneficial for children whose earmoulds will need to be changed as they grow up. BTE hearing aids are also remarkably sturdy, a big advantage for kids and those doing manual work.

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On the downside, the hearing aid is fairly conspicuous by modern standards. For users without long hair, the size can be a bit uneasy. Some users also tend to feel an uncomfortable ‘plugged up’ sensation. Addition of vents in the mould can help with this.

2. One-the-ear (Mini BTE) hearing aids

Mini BTEs, as you might have guessed, are smaller versions of traditional behind-the-ear hearing aids. They have a much smaller casing with a less noticeable tubing. The tube connects to either an on-the-ear earpiece (called open fit) or a traditional mould inside the ear canal.

The open fit design is ideal for mild to moderate hearing loss while the traditional earmould design is perfect for those who want the advantage of traditional BTE hearing aids but with the low profile aesthetics of Mini BTEs.

The main disadvantage of Mini BTEs, particularly the open fit earpieces, is the increased risk of coming lose especially when undertaking a vigorous activity such as running or manual work. If used with children, they can easily get lost.

3. RITE (Receiver-in-the-ear) hearing aids

These are quite similar to BTE hearing aids with one stark difference; the receiver unit is located inside the ear rather than in a plastic casing behind the ear. Plastic tubing is replaced by thin electrical wires connecting the outer small casing with the receiver in the canal. This results in better sound processing and lesser distortion. It is ideal for all forms of hearing loss from mild to severe.

The main advantage of RITE hearing aids is their ultra-discreet design. Since some parts of the unit are inside the ear canal, the outer unit significantly scales down in size. For those concerned with BTE hearing aids (both standard and mini), this is a great alternative.

The disadvantage of RITE hearing aids is the increased risk of damage from sweat and wax. This can affect the sound quality and will require a higher level of maintenance.

4. ITE (in-the-ear) hearing aids

In ITE hearing aids, the whole unit goes inside the ear. This includes the mould and receiver. It is important to note that the unit does not go into the canal; rather it is fitted on the outer portion of the ear. They are ideal for mild to severe hearing disability and will often be custom made to fit unique ear proportions.

ITE hearing aids are very discreet to the point of being completely unnoticeable to other people. On the downside, they tend to get easily affected by sweat and wax, thus requiring more frequent cleanings and repairs.

5. ICE (in-the-canal) hearing aids

These are much smaller hearing aids, designed to fit into the ear canal with only a small part left in the outer ear. While the small size makes them virtually unnoticeable to other people and can offer certain sound advantages, it also makes them harder to handle and control. Because of unique ear shapes and sizes, ICE hearing aids need to be custom fitted to each individual.

6. CIC (completely-in-the-canal) hearing aids

These are much smaller versions of ICE hearing aids and are ideal for mild to moderate hearing loss. All parts of the hearing aids are located inside an ear mould which is then fitted inside the canal. CIC hearing aids are the smallest available, with an obvious advantage of being completely unnoticeable.

But the small size comes with a number of disadvantages. For one, they get plagued a lot by wax and sweat and can sometimes feel uncomfortable. For people with a history of frequent ear infections, this type of hearing aid is not recommended. The tiny buttons can also be difficult to manipulate, especially for elderly users.

Other types

The above are the major options available when you are looking for hearing aids. There are additional lesser-known types that come with unique features and designed to meet specific needs. For example, tinnitus masking hearing aids are designed to do exactly that, mask the effect of tinnitus. There are also bone conduction hearing aids that send sound vibration through your skull to the inner ear. They can be attached to glasses or worn on a headband.

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Others include CROS and BiCROS for those with hearing loss in one year, bulky analogue hearing ides often used for those with visual impairment and cochlear implants that are surgically implanted in the inner ear.

Features of hearing aids

As you search for the right hearing aids, you will no doubt come across a myriad of features that you need to take into account. Here is a brief explainer for all the essential features you should keep in mind.

1. The basics

There are some basic features to expect in any hearing aid. They include a microphone to pick up sound signals in the environment and convert them into electric signals; an amplifier to process and amplify incoming signals; and an ear receiver to receive the processed digital signal and turn it into a sound wave that the wearer can hear.

These are the most essential aspects of a hearing aid. They can be located in a casing behind the ear (BTE and Mini BTE hearing aids) or in a unit fitted inside the ear (ITE, ICE and CIC hearing aids). In addition to these parts, hearing aids will also have buttons to control sound settings and turn the unit on/off as well as a battery compartment to power the unit.

2. Specialised features

Depending on your preferences and hearing needs, there are some specialised features you might want in your hearing aid.

  • Vents – these are added to in-ear moulds to allow free airflow and prevent a ‘plugged up’ sensation. They are especially helpful if you tend to sweat a lot inside the ears.
  • Wax guard – a replaceable filter used to keep ear wax from getting into inner hearing aid components. It reduces frequency of cleanings and lengthens the durability of the hearing aid.
  • Directional microphone – if you have trouble carrying on a conversation in a noisy area, even with your hearing aids on, a directional microphone can come in handy. It picks up sound signals from a specific direction, such as from the person in front of you, thus muting disruptive sounds from other sources.
  • Automatic adaptation – this feature allows a hearing aid to adapt itself to your ear automatically over time. This removes the need to keep going back to the audiologists for settings adjustment.
  • T-coil – this allows better hearing when using a landline telephone. Sound is transmitted directly to the T-coil in your hearing aid instead of the microphone. This eliminates background sounds and delivers a crisp sound when using the phone.
  • Bluetooth and direct audio input – with direct audio output, you can connect your hearing aid directly with gadgets like the TV, MP3 players, Radio and even your mobile phone. This connection can be achieved through a wired connection or via Bluetooth.

There are many more features that we cannot possibly cover in a single guide. Thanks to technology, hearing aids have become more powerful and efficient than ever before. Users have a dizzying range of options and features to choose from.

Important buying tips

The first step before you decide to get hearing aids is to pay your GP a visit. He or she will run an initial diagnosis to rule out temporary problems. Based on the results, you might be referred to an audiologist, who will give you a hearing test and carry out a more comprehensive diagnosis. A hearing test establishes your level of hearing loss and determines what kind of hearing aids you need to meet your needs.

If you are getting your hearing aids from the NHS, you will get fitted with hearing aids free of charge. Follow up care, which includes adjustments, repairs and battery replacements, is also free. Some clinics even have at-home services though this will require a letter from your GP.

The disadvantage with getting your hearing aids from the NHS include limited choice, waiting times before you get hearing aids and delays when you go for follow-up visits. For these and other reasons, more and more people are opting to go private.

1. Should you buy a hearing aid privately?

While you can bypass your GP when buying a hearing aid from a private seller, we would recommend seeing the doctor as the first step. This will eliminate the possibility that it is a temporary problem and will help narrow down your options.

Most private providers carry out hearing tests of their own to determine your exact problem and the best solution. The catch with getting your hearing aids privately is that it will cost more money. This includes the cost of consultation, initial purchase, battery replacements, follow-up maintenance and unit replacement costs every 3-5 years.

On the upside, you get more freedom of choice. If your budget allows it, you can get a high-end hearing aid, which might not be possible with the NHS option. You also do not have to experience delays and long waiting times when it comes to getting your hearing aids and follow up appointments.

If you go private, make sure the provider is a member of Health and Care Professions Council. Ideally, they should also be registered at British Society of Hearing Aid Audiologists, though this is voluntary. Also check that the audiologist has a good reputation.

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2. How to clean hearing aids?

The three things you’ll need to clean your hearing aid are a small brush (likely included with your hearing aid) with a pick at one end, a soft cloth and a vent cleaning tool.

If you have a BTE (behind the ear) hearing aid, you may also need a hearing aid blower to clean and dry the tube.

Here are general hearing aid cleaning steps.

  • Using the small brush, clean the surface of the hearing aid. Focus on any ports and openings, including the microphones, to ensure good sound quality. Also use the brush to clean the mould of a BTE hearing aid.
  • Use the vent cleaning tool to remove wax from any of the openings. This prevents the common whistling issue hearing aid users experience.
  • Use the soft cloth to gently wipe all parts of the hearing aid.
  • If there is wax or debris in the tube of your BTE hearing aid, disconnect the tubing from the main part. Wash the tube and mould in warm soapy water. Use a blower to dry water inside the tube and wipe the outside with a soft cloth.
  • If you have a Receiver in the Canal (RIC) hearing aid, check the condition of the wax guard. If it is worn out or no longer working properly, replace it.

3. Why do hearing aids whistle?

The most common reason hearing aids whistle is wax blockage in the vents and microphone ports. It causes sound to be deflected back to the hearing aid, which results in a screeching or whistling sound.

Clean your hearing aid 2-3 times a week.

An ill-fitting hearing aid, high volume or an improperly fitted hearing aid can also cause hearing issues.

If the whistling occurs only when your hear is close to objects such as a scarf or when you put your hand close to your ear, that’s a sound feedback issue. It shouldn’t affect your overall use of the hearing aid.

4. Why are hearing aids so expensive?

Research and development is one of the main reasons hearing aids are still so expensive, despite cheaper manufacturing and technological advancements.

Manufacturers spend millions per year on improving hearing aid technology.

The problem is, most expensive hearing aids are over-engineered. Cheaper hearing aids can work just as well for people with mild to average hearing loss.

The high cost drives most people to the much cheaper hearing amplification devices (which can cost as little as £20 compared to the more than £1,000 price tag of medical hearing aids).

The good news is that hearing amplifiers have also been improving to the point that people with mild hearing loss can use them without any serious limitations in hearing performance.

Conclusion

We have come a long way from trumpets, thanks to dedicated experts and endless innovation. Today, those with hearing loss need not experience reduced quality of life. With hearing aids, they can easily interact with their friends, family and colleagues. Hopefully, out guide has provided valuable insights into the wide world of hearing aids.

(Video) Top 5 BEST Hearing Aids of [2022]

FAQs

What is rated as the best hearing aid? ›

A Quick Look at the Best Hearing Aids
  • Best for the Money: Audien Atom Pro.
  • Most Natural Sound: Signia Silk X.
  • Best for Tinnitus: Widex Moment.
  • Best Rechargeable: ReSound One.
  • Best with Fall Detection: Starkey Evolv AI.
  • Best for Severe Hearing Loss: Phonak Naída Paradise P-UP.
  • Most Advanced Smart Features: Oticon More.
19 Aug 2022

What is the most natural sounding hearing aid? ›

WIDEX MOMENT™ CIC In-the-ear (ITE) is a discreet hearing aid that sits in your ear instead of behind your ear. It may be small, but it's powerful and offers the pure and natural Widex sound.

Which hearing aid is best for old age? ›

Seniors with severe hearing loss should consider behind-the-ear, receiver-in-canal or receiver-in-the-ear, and open-fit styles: Behind-the-ear (BTE). This style of hearing aid rests behind the ear and has a small tube that hooks over the top and connects to an earmold, which is custom-fit to the ear canal.

What is the most technologically advanced hearing aid? ›

Enjoy 360° access to speech and conversations

Oticon Xceed is the only powerful hearing aid on the market with an open sound experience. So now it takes less listening effort to be part of conversations even with several people.

Does Costco use audiologists? ›

Does Costco use audiologists? The employees at the Costco Hearing Aid Centers are not all licensed and trained audiologists. However, some hearing centers do employ audiologists as part of their staff.

Which is better over the ear or in the ear hearing aid? ›

Owing to their discreteness, in-canal hearing aids might seem like the right choice, but behind the ear hearing aids offer a wider range of hearing amplification, are usually more flexible, and offer many more choices to hear better in noise, connect to your smartphone, or stream the sound from your television directly ...

Which hearing aid is the quietest? ›

The device Regan wears is not a hearing aid, but a cochlear implant. This indicates that Regan has a sensorineural hearing loss, which means her inner ear has sustained some sort of damage. The cochlear implant translates vibrations in the air into nerve impulses that the brain perceives as sound.

Are more channels better in a hearing aid? ›

Look beyond the number of channels

Remember, multiple channels are good; but more channels does not necessarily mean a better hearing aid for every user. Other features within the hearing aid (such as True Input technology, for example) are also important determinants of a hearing aid's performance.

What is the easiest hearing aid to use? ›

Signia Motion X “Charge-and-Go” have been selected as “easiest to use” hearing devices. They combine all of the advantages of the new Xperience digital chip with a convenient, intuitive, and rechargeable system.

What do I need to know before buying a hearing aid? ›

Before you buy
  1. Get a checkup. See your doctor to rule out correctable causes of hearing loss, such as earwax or an infection. ...
  2. Seek a referral to a reputable audiologist. ...
  3. Ask about a trial period. ...
  4. Think about future needs. ...
  5. Check for a warranty. ...
  6. Beware of misleading claims. ...
  7. Plan for the expense.

What is the difference between a hearing enhancer and a hearing aid? ›

Generally, hearing amplifiers amplify all frequencies, while hearing aids are specially made for you to optimize the sounds you have trouble hearing. Even though hearing aids can be expensive, they're typically better suited to the needs of people with hearing loss than hearing amplifiers.

What is the quietest time to shop at Costco? ›

If you want to visit Costco, the best time tends to be during the week, Tuesday through Thursday, between the hours of 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. This two-hour window is after the lunch rush, but just before people start showing up after their workday.

Is Costco a good place for a hearing test? ›

Costco is a great place to shop for nearly anything — including hearing aids. The membership warehouse's Hearing Aid Center provides access to free hearing tests, free hearing aid cleanings and great prices on top-quality hearing aids.

How many channels does a Costco hearing aid have? ›

20 fine-tuning channels, 9 automatic programs, 4 manual programs.

Should you wear your hearing aid all the time? ›

It is recommended to wear hearing aids all of the time; except when you are sleeping, showering, having your hair done, swimming or when in a dangerously loud environment. Be patient and give your brain a chance to adapt to all of the wonderful new sounds of life!

Does wearing a hearing aid affect balance? ›

The answer is no—hearing aids don't cause dizziness, spinning or a phantom sense of motion. Similarly, hearing aids don't create balance problems.

How often do you have to replace a hearing aid? ›

Most hearing aids last between three and seven years. Many people wonder why they don't last longer, but the fact is that all hearing aids experience a lot of wear and tear.

Is one hearing aid better than none? ›

If you have hearing loss in only one ear and normal or nearly normal hearing in the other, then one hearing aid is all you need. But most people have hearing loss in both ears, especially if the loss is age-related. (You may have one ear that's better than the other, but chances are both will be in the same ballpark.)

How many channels should a good hearing aid have? ›

Four is the optimal number of channels if the channels are configured as they were in the study. In the Rickert, et al, study, the channels were independently configurable for gain and compression with adjustable crossover frequencies. There was no additional frequency shaping control.

What frequencies are most damaging to hearing? ›

Sound is measured in decibels (dB). A whisper is about 30 dB, normal conversation is about 60 dB, and a motorcycle engine running is about 95 dB. Noise above 70 dB over a prolonged period of time may start to damage your hearing. Loud noise above 120 dB can cause immediate harm to your ears.

Why do hearing aid prices vary so much? ›

A large percentage of the cost is due to the amount of research and development needed to continually improve the technology that powers your hearing aid. Each year hundreds of millions of dollars are spent by the hearing industry to make your hearing aids smaller, more powerful, and more natural sounding.

Is it OK to use only one hearing aid? ›

Can You Wear Just One Hearing Aid? While wearing two hearing aids can be beneficial, it's not always necessary. If a person has hearing loss in one ear and normal or “almost normal” hearing in the other ear, one hearing aid will most likely be recommended.

Can you negotiate hearing aid prices? ›

It's also possible to negotiate. Audiologists are sometimes willing to unbundle their services so you don't have to pay for extra services that you to don't need. One survey found that nearly half of hearing aid shoppers who tried to negotiate a lower price were successful.

How much is a normal hearing aid? ›

The average price of an adult hearing aid is about $2,000-$3,000. It can range from $1,000 on up to more than $4,000 for each device, depending on the level of technology. HearingLife, a large hearing clinic group, has a table that breaks down hearing aid prices by feature level for two common brands, Oticon and Sonic.

What is the markup on a hearing aid? ›

And most people need two. In a recent study, Consumer Reports noted that where the wholesale price of the aids could be verified, the average retail markup was a hefty 117 percent. So why are hearing aids so expensive?

Which is the most powerful hearing aid available for use by patients with hearing loss? ›

The new Oticon Xceed power hearing aid is the world's most powerful hearing aid, delivering the highest gain and output in the industry: 146 dB SPL MPO and 87 dB full-on gain.

What type of hearing aid is best for moderate to severe hearing loss? ›

An in-the-canal (ITC) hearing aid is custom molded and fits partly in the ear canal. This style can improve mild to moderate hearing loss in adults.

Which is better over the ear or in the ear hearing aid? ›

Owing to their discreteness, in-canal hearing aids might seem like the right choice, but behind the ear hearing aids offer a wider range of hearing amplification, are usually more flexible, and offer many more choices to hear better in noise, connect to your smartphone, or stream the sound from your television directly ...

What is the easiest hearing aid to use? ›

Signia Motion X “Charge-and-Go” have been selected as “easiest to use” hearing devices. They combine all of the advantages of the new Xperience digital chip with a convenient, intuitive, and rechargeable system.

What is the newest type of hearing aid? ›

The Neo HiFi is Eargo's most recently developed hearing aid. They're designed for people with mild to moderate high frequency hearing loss. They can help make sounds like human speech easier to hear.

Which hearing aid is most invisible? ›

Invisible-in-Canal (IIC) hearing aids are the smallest invisible hearing aids available, and they are most suitable for people with mild-to-moderate hearing loss.

Should you wear your hearing aid all the time? ›

It is recommended to wear hearing aids all of the time; except when you are sleeping, showering, having your hair done, swimming or when in a dangerously loud environment. Be patient and give your brain a chance to adapt to all of the wonderful new sounds of life!

Are more channels better in a hearing aid? ›

Look beyond the number of channels

Remember, multiple channels are good; but more channels does not necessarily mean a better hearing aid for every user. Other features within the hearing aid (such as True Input technology, for example) are also important determinants of a hearing aid's performance.

Is a digital hearing aid better? ›

Digital hearing aids have clear advantages. Not only do they provide a higher quality sound and less feedback, they provide more options as well. In addition, digital hearing aids are smaller and less noticeable. The disadvantage is that all of this awesomeness comes with a larger price tag.

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