How big is the baby’s ear emission test?
Many parents know that current newborn hearing screening is quite common. Most of the babies are born with otoacoustic emissions (OAEScreening,The first screening is usually after the baby is born.72~96In the hour. If the baby passes this test, it is only necessary to have a general follow-up; the baby who has not passed the screening is to be born full.42Time agaiOAEReview. The baby who passed the review can basically exclude the presence of hearing impairment, and only need to follow the general follow-up. If the baby does not passOAERescreening, learning the garden, then after3Bring your baby to the auditory brainstem evoked potential check within a month (ABR). If the baby passesABRCheck, the parents still need to follow up closely, the hearing aids ask questions, and observe the baby’s auditory response at any time: if the baby still failsABRCheck in baby6Review again in the monthABR . If the baby passes2次ABRThe examinations are all shown as abnormal and can basically be determined as hearing abnormalities. Once the parents have determined that the baby is hearing abnormally, they should perform early auditory intervention as soon as possible.
For babies who have not passed the screening, parents should analyze the reasons with the otologist or audiologist during rescreening: whether there are high-risk factors for newborns, whether the state is optimal during neonatal testing, and whether there are operational errors. As parents, it should be known that children with congenital and severe hearing impairment (hereinafter referred to as hearing impaired children) have no change in their hearing status during their acquired development; and the hearing status of mild to moderate hearing impaired children may have Improvements even tend to normalize. So before the child3Early diagnosis of the month and6Early intervention within a month is feasible and necessary. For mild to moderate hearing impaired children, more than two related hearing tests and more than half a year of follow-up should be conducted, and a comprehensive diagnosis can be made through comprehensive analysis of the test results. When hearing screening fails, clinicians and audiologists should not talk to parents about hearing loss too early, and should focus on better intervention and treatment.