Today we unveiled Facett, the world’s first modular self-fit hearing aid.
This breakthrough in hearing technology was assisted by the Australian government
and is the result of a partnership between Blamey Saunders hears and leading
Dr Elaine Saunders said, “We are on a mission to help Australians hear better
at an affordable price. Facett is the culmination of decades of work, and the
many scientific advances we’ve made in hearing. Facett is a true collaboration
between science and design. It’s part of a digital health system that empowers
people to self-manage their hearing experience.We’re also very proud that Facett
has been designed and manufactured in Victoria.
Blamey Saunders has been keeping busy pursuing our goal of providing high quality hearing
solutions to more Australians, at much more affordable prices. Over the last year Dr
Elaine Saunders and the company have received some new awards, recognising our work.
Head over to our awards page to learn about some of the awards we’ve recently won.
The Free One Hour Hearing Aid Experience (expired)
Sorry, this offer is no longer available.
It was active for March 2016.
For the month of March, Melbourne clinic clients will be given the chance to
try our award winning hearing system for free (normally $180). Spots are
limited, so secure your appointment today.
Blamey Saunders hears is pleased to announce that our state of the art hearing
clinic is now open in Martin Place, Sydney. We captured the official launch on
video – watch it now, and keep an ear out for Phillip Adams!
In recognition of being “trend-setters in attitude and actions”, Blamey Saunders was recently named the Overall
Winner of Anthill Magazine’s Cool Company awards, beating 5,000 nominees. We also received the ‘Social Capitalist’
award in recognition of our determination to keep doing things differently; to serve the community and to improve the lives
of people with hearing difficulties in a better, smarter and much more affordable way.
Melbourne scientists develop free online hearing test
The new web-based test that uses words, not beep tones, could help as many as four
million Australians who suffer with hearing loss.