Action on Hearing Loss Logo
    Total results:
    Search
      Total results:

      Stay sociable this Christmas with the Roger Select

      Christmas and new year is a time for getting together with friends and family. However, it can be an anxious, or even lonely, time for people with hearing loss if you struggle to join in the conversation. Make sure you, or someone you love, feel included this festive season with a Roger Select wireless microphone.

      By: Sally Bromham | 19 December 2018

      The festive period now lasts much longer than the twelve days of Christmas. The build up to the big day is getting earlier and earlier, with celebrations lasting well into the new year. For people who are deaf or have hearing loss, it can be a stressful time. The number of social situations to cope with throughout December and into January can be a real listening challenge, especially when there’s background noise.

      Whether it’s the office party, family get togethers, visiting friends and neighbours, chatting over Christmas dinner, watching festive TV or celebrating on New Year’s Eve, every occasion involves keeping up with the conversation. This can be exhausting, frustrating and isolating for anyone who is struggling to hear. However, there is a solution…

      The Roger Select wireless microphone is a simple way to put the joy into Christmas gatherings. Designed to help boost your hearing, it’s ideal for social situations where there’s background noise. Watch the video to see it in action, then read on for full details.

      Stay at the heart of the conversation

      Placed on a table the Roger Select automatically detects who’s talking, even over background noise. It switches seamlessly from one person to another as the conversation progresses. When several conversations are taking place, you can choose who you want to talk to with a single touch. With six microphones and a 360° listening radius, you have a greater chance of hearing more than with hearing aids alone.

      It’s hearing aid-compatible

      Use the Roger Select with your hearing aids, and you’re back in the conversation, wherever the voices are coming from.

      Wear it out and about

      You can discreetly clip the Roger Select to clothing, or wear it around your neck, to ensure you never miss a word of one-to-one conversations.

      Watch TV more easily

      Enjoy listening to the TV or multimedia devices, such as music players and computers, by placing the Roger Select next to the sound source.

      Make wireless phone calls

      Thanks to its wideband Bluetooth technology, you can make wireless mobile calls and easily follow the conversation.

      Choice of colours

      This stylish device is available in a choice of three colours: champagne, earl white and graphite grey.

      Find out more

      For full details about the Roger Select state-of-the-art wireless microphone, please visit our online shop or contact our expert Customer Services team:

      Telephone 03330 144 525
      Textphone 03330 144 530
      Email solutions@hearingloss.org.uk

      Lines are open Monday to Friday, 8.30am to 5.30pm.

      We’re the only UK charity with a full range of products for people living with deafness, hearing loss and tinnitus, so we’re the ideal source of impartial advice. And every purchase means that you’re helping fund research to cure hearing loss within a generation.

      Recent Posts

      How to protect your ears from noise-related damage

      To mark Noise Action Week, we’re raising awareness of noise-related hearing loss. Have you’ve ever experienced ringing in your ears after a live concert or sporting event? It’s a sign of hearing damage that could become irreversible if you don’t protect your ears. Find out how to avoid unnecessary noise exposure by using hearing protection.

      By: Sally Bromham
      20 May 2019

      Our campaign to save NHS hearing aids

      NHS hearing aids have been available, free of charge, since 1948. We launched our Hands off Our Hearing Aids campaign in 2014 to tackle the biggest threat to NHS hearing aids since the birth of the NHS. Our Campaigns team shares the story of the campaign so far.

      By: Jessica McNulty
      17 May 2019

      Children with tinnitus (aged 8-16) and parents invited to take part in new research study

      A new study, investigating the experiences of children with tinnitus, is looking for volunteers to take part.

      By: Harriet Smith, NIHR Nottingham Biomedical Research Centre
      17 May 2019

      Hearing loss – from genes to treatments

      To develop new and effective treatments for hearing loss, researchers need to understand how hearing works in detail, and what changes when someone loses their hearing. The first step in this process is often to find the genes involved in hearing. But why is this step so important?

      By: Tracey Pollard
      17 May 2019

      Recent Posts

      How to protect your ears from noise-related damage

      To mark Noise Action Week, we’re raising awareness of noise-related hearing loss. Have you’ve ever experienced ringing in your ears after a live concert or sporting event? It’s a sign of hearing damage that could become irreversible if you don’t protect your ears. Find out how to avoid unnecessary noise exposure by using hearing protection.

      By: Sally Bromham
      20 May 2019

      Our campaign to save NHS hearing aids

      NHS hearing aids have been available, free of charge, since 1948. We launched our Hands off Our Hearing Aids campaign in 2014 to tackle the biggest threat to NHS hearing aids since the birth of the NHS. Our Campaigns team shares the story of the campaign so far.

      By: Jessica McNulty
      17 May 2019

      Children with tinnitus (aged 8-16) and parents invited to take part in new research study

      A new study, investigating the experiences of children with tinnitus, is looking for volunteers to take part.

      By: Harriet Smith, NIHR Nottingham Biomedical Research Centre
      17 May 2019

      Hearing loss – from genes to treatments

      To develop new and effective treatments for hearing loss, researchers need to understand how hearing works in detail, and what changes when someone loses their hearing. The first step in this process is often to find the genes involved in hearing. But why is this step so important?

      By: Tracey Pollard
      17 May 2019

      More like this

      We're really proud of everyone who's a part of Action on Hearing Loss, and hope you'll feel inspired to become a part of our community.​

      We campaign for changes that make life better for people who are confronting deafness, tinnitus and hearing loss.

      Our ears are our organs of hearing and balance. They have three parts: the outer, middle and inner ear.