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Something to consider is how much are you going toSharpearReviewbe using the hearing aid. When some people first get them, they may only use them at parties or maybe when watching television at home. If you have only a mild hearing loss, you may not have to wear it all the time and there would really be no purpose in getting a real expensive one.

As we stated earlier, it is just as likely to see a hearing aid for $200 as it is for $2,000. What is it that makes a product that helps you hear $1,800 better than the one right next to it on the shelf? How can you justify paying that kind of money when you can get something so much cheaper?

The main thing is quality. Oddly enough, it is usually not in the hearing aspect of the device, but in the construction of it. You see, some of the cheaper hearing aids will allow you to hear fine, it may not be as focused, but you can still hear. The biggest difference other than sound quality is going to be how long they are going to last. This is where your usage comes into play.

The cheaper models are generally not going to hold up under heavy usage. If you do use them every day, all day, you may find that you go through 5 or 6 of them a year. The costs can quickly add up and end up being more expensive than if you were to buy a more expensive one with a multi-year guarantee.



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