About Us

Learn about Morris Audiology and our mission

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    Our Story

    Learn Brenene Brady's journey and how Morris Audiology came about

Brenene Brady earned her Masters Degree in Audiology as well as a Certificate of Clinical Competency (CCC-A) from the American Speech and Hearing Association (ASHA). Brenene is also a member of the American Academy of Audiology. She has worked in clinical settings, and volunteers her knowledge and time at local nursing homes.


Why she went into Audiology: "I was always interested in helping people communicate better. I started school with the idea of becoming a Speech Pathologist. The undergraduate degree is in both Speech Pathology and Audiology. The more Audiology classes I had, the more interested I became in Audiology. The correct decision was made to go into Audiology. I love helping people enter once again into a world full on sounds, practically the sound of family and friends. It’s very rewarding to have someone tell me that they have been a wallflower for many years and that how they feel like they are now again a participant in the world about them."
Brenene Brady M.S., CCC-A

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    Frequently Asked Questions

Hearing loss is caused by a number of factors which includes;

  • Exposure to loud noise
  • Heredity factors
  • Radiation and chemotherapy treatments.
  • Wax buildup
  • Trauma
  • Ear and viral infections

Not necessarily. Due to the gradual nature of hearing loss, it is possible you do not realize you have it. At times, it may take the intervention of a third party to convince you that you have a hearing problem.

Yes. We have 3 types; which are conductive, sensorineural and mixed.

Conductive hearing loss comes from the outer or middle ear and at times, both. Sound is prevented from reaching the inner ear, however, the auditory nerve works just fine.

Sensorineural hearing loss stems from the inner ear. This is caused as a result of damage to auditory nerve and/or auditory hair cells.

Mixed hearing loss represents the combination of both conductive and sensorineural factors.

Yes. With the assistance of an audiologist as well as the latest technology, hearing aids can go a long way to improve your hearing abilities.

Absolutely not. Hearing aids only imply a treatment for hearing loss which can affect any individual regardless of the age.

Yes. They are called assistive listening devices (ALDs). They are available to help individuals hear better in certain situations. For instance, ALDs can help improve your hearing ability while watching television or for group-listening events such as lectures, religious services and more. Telephone amplifiers are also available to individuals with difficulty understanding speech issued via the telephone.

Consult with an audiologist right away. An audiologist is trained to carry out a thorough hearing evaluation to identify and determine whether or not a hearing loss requires a medical or non-medical attention and will refer you to a medical professional if necessary. It is the job of an audiologist to identify, diagnose as well as treat and manage your hearing loss.