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Why are assistive listening systems needed?
Why are hearing loops the preferred assistive learning system?
What hearing aids can receive loop broadcasts?

What do loop systems cost? Who sells and installs them?

What are common concerns and FAQs?

Do you have a sound demonstration?

Churches and cathedrals
Theaters, courts, and
Transient venues: Drive through stations,
ticket windows
Airports, train stations
Home TV rooms
Future venues: Offices, cars, phone enhancements





This logo incorporates, with the permission of the National Association of the Deaf, the universal symbol for hearing assistance. To this we have added the explanatory text and a "T," which signifies an available telecoil compatible system.

When placed at entrances, the sign informs people that the venue is looped. Additionally, it serves as publicity for loop systems and the usefulness of telecoils--thus serving to promote both.

Here's a free, high resolution gif image of this sign for use in your own institution or community. Here's a free jpg image of the logo. And here's a free, high resolution EPS image of this sign (PDF).

You can make a color print and laminate this signage, or print on Avery labels. Or you could submit the electronic image to a sign company, which can print them on durable paper or more durable plastic. If need be, we could, alternatively, send you (if you are in North America) one or two 4 X 5.5 inch copies of the sign on vinyl with adhesive backing.

An alternative new logo, which some believe more clearly displays hearing enhancement, is also freely available for your download as a PDF file. Another version of the logo above is available as a jpg file. Stephen Frazier also offers both a jpg and pdf file of the traditional loop signage.

Either logo, with its explanation, can be imported into the cover page of a church bulletin or a printed program, as shown here: