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Hearos Ear Plugs Rock'N Roll Series -- 1 Pair


Hearos Ear Plugs Rock'N Roll Series
  • Our price: $4.43

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Hearos Ear Plugs Rock'N Roll Series -- 1 Pair

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Hearos Ear Plugs Rock'N Roll Series Description

  • Easy to Insert
  • High Decibel Protection
  • NRR 27
  • Trusted Since 1992
  • Free Ear Case

For noise environments dominated by frequencies below 500 Hz, the C-weighted environmental noise level should be used. Improper fit of this device will reduce its effectiveness in attenuating noise. Consult the instructions for proper fit. Although hearing protectors can be recommended for protection against the harmful effects of impulsive noise, the Noise Reduction Rating (NRR) is based on the attenuation of continuous noise and may not be an accurate indicator of the protection attainable against impulsive noise such as gunfire. The Noise Reduction Rating (NRR) calculated from the attenuation data is 27 dB. Ear plugs must be properly fitted to attenuate noise effectively. Refer to instructions.

Tested according to ANSI Specs S3.19-1974
The level of noise entering a person’s ear, when hearing protector is worn as directed, is closely approximated by the difference between the A-weighted environmental noise level and the NRR.

EXAMPLE:
1. The environmental noise level as measured at the ear is 92 decibels dB(A).
2. The NRR is 27 decibels (dB).
3. The level of the noise entering the ear is approximately 65 dB(A).


Directions

Using one hand, gently lift top of ear up to expand ear canal. With other hand, use stem to guide ear plug into comfortable position.  If necessary, adjust ear plug for enhanced sealing performance.

CLEANING: Wash with mild soap and water. Dry thoroughly before re-inserting into ear.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Are You Doing Enough to Protect Your Child's Hearing?

Hearing loss is more common than most people think, and the numbers are steadily rising each year. In fact, according to the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, in the past 30 years the number of Americans over the age of 13 suffering from hearing loss has doubled.

Child Risking Hearing Loss Listening to Loud Music Through Headphones | www.vitacost.com/blog

While a small portion of children are born with congenital hearing loss, more than 14 percent of American children have low-frequency or high-frequency hearing loss. The damage causing loss of hearing can come from a variety of sources, some widely known and others hidden in seemingly innocuous places.

Hearing loss causes

One of the most common culprits of hearing loss in children is illness. Otis media, or fluid build up in the middle ear, often caused by ear infections, is something most parents are aware carries a risk of hearing damage. But you may be surprised to know there are several other childhood illnesses that can contribute to hearing loss including measles, chicken pox and Influenza.

While head injuries are always alarming, the possibility of hearing loss is one of the outcomes of a head injury that usually evades parents. Be sure to always have your child wear a helmet when participating in outdoor activities like skateboarding, bike or dirt bike riding, and even scootering. When playing on a play-set in a park or even a backyard make sure the equipment is in safe working order and the ground is covered properly with sand, wood chips, grass or rubber.

Is noise pollution harmful?

Lastly, noise exposure is an inherent risk for people of all ages, but especially children. Concerts and construction noise have always been on the radar as far as their effects on one’s hearing, but noise exposure is coming from new sources now.

In this new age of technology right at our fingertips, many parents are worried about the lack of exercise their children are suffering. Yet, very few parents stop to think about the damage that can be done to their child’s ears from excessively loud music blasting through the convenient little pods tucked into their ear canals.

Many handheld devices have settings in which you can control the maximum volume allowed, which can be a simple solution. For younger children, there are headphones that do not exceed a specific volume as well.

With these hidden hearing damage dangers always in our midst, keep an attentive eye on your child and watch for symptoms including inattentiveness, watching television or listening to music louder than usual, and misunderstanding directions. If you think your child may be suffering from hearing loss, be sure to consult your doctor immediately.

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