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Why are assistive listening systems needed?
Why are hearing loops the preferred assistive listening 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





  Transient Venues: Drive-Through Stations, Ticket Counters, Teller Windows

In some settings, loop systems are the only feasible assistive listening systems. When ordering food at a drive-up order station, when buying a ticket from someone on the other side of a glass window, or when talking with one's pharmacist or bank teller at a drive-up window, there won't be assistive listening units available for check out. One hears or one doesn't (and sometimes hearing is crucial).

Nearly all such venues, whether indoors or outdoors, can now be looped. Telecoil-equipped hearing aid wearers, for example, need only hit their T switch while ordering at a fast food station or subway kiosk and, voila!, the clerk's voice will broadcast directly through one's hearing aids, right inside the car. At a subway station, bank teller station, or movie theater ticket window, one may stand on a looped pad that broadcasts the clerk's voice directly into one's head. For example, all London Underground ticket offices are being looped. All London taxis are looped. So are 11,500 British Post Office Ltd. branches.

See samples of products for small areas.

Here are examples of venues where the induction loop is used; look in each picture for the international loop system sign!

Royal Bank of Scotland
St. Andrews

Post Office
St. Andrews

Tourist Information Centre
Craignure, Isle of Mull

Paragon Bank
Holland, Michigan

Train station
Canterbury, England

Sign in Edinburgh taxi

Tourist Information Centre
Liverpool, England

Tower of London