Hearing aids are kryptonite to water, so take them out before showering or swimming, and use a hearing aid dryer or dehumidifier to not only minimize moisture but also disinfect your technology.
Earwax (also known as "cerumen") normally builds up in the ear and on hearing aids, but wiping them down with a soft, dry cloth each night and cleaning any crevices with the included brush can quickly remove it.
It should come as no surprise that exposing your gadgets to excessive heat — such as leaving them in a hot car — can result in harm, but did you realize that cold and wind can also be a problem? Wear a hat, scarf, or earmuffs to protect your hearing aids from the spring chilly.
Batteries can last anywhere from a few days to a few weeks, depending on the technology, usage, and other circumstances, but a constantly buzzing hearing aid could indicate that the batteries need to be replaced. Always have spare batteries on hand — or consider rechargeable hearing aids — and remember to remove and store batteries separately from your devices at room temperature when not in use.
If your technology isn't working properly, even with new batteries, it's time to replace the wax guard, which protects against the accumulation of wax, skin particles, and debris that can cause damage. Set a monthly change schedule for the wax guard on your hearing aid.
Keep your hearing aids in shape even in pandemic period, all suitable hearing aid supplies you can buy today in any online store.