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Cada semana lanzamos nuevas promociones, si quieres enterarte de ellas antes que nadie suscríbete a nuestro newsletter semanal. Estamos a tu disposición a través del teléfono 943 410 776 o en el e-mail [email protected] cualquier duda o información que necesites sobre nuestras promociones.Growing up, I was tested by audiologists like a billion times. I still live in Long Island - about 45 minutes from the city. Was that in response to the fact that i couldn't hear anything? Do you ever try to think about things that might of happened to you to give you this condition or maybe your gene pool?My mom has tried to explain the basics of music to me and I couldn't really grasp it. I've sung with my mom listening, and tactfully she implied that I'm not a good singer. I think that's a subtle thing that i can't pick up. I can't say "Oh she's singing off tune." I wouldn't notice that. I can't carry on a conversation in any of these language but i know a few words here and there. I tend to just focus on the face and casually pick up body language in my peripheral vision.Since you can't hear their music, and I'm imagining that you can only base what musical artists you are interested in on their image and behavior and what you read about them, and what others say about them - I would like to know what you think of the following pop artists: She's okay. I notice the stance, body position but I tend to just focus on the face out of necessity. I think that I'm more sensitive to vibrations and movements.I know many of the following television shows and cable networks and art forms I am about to ask about have captions for the dialogue and lyrics and even noises, but nevertheless I am curious. and I saw "Whatever Happened To Baby Jane" that was captioned.When you see an old Hollywood musical, with dancing and stuff, what do you think of it? When music is playing, the [closed captions] either just say "music playing" or actually type out the lyrics. I can hear that words are being sung, but I can't tell what the words are most of the time.Because I got it late in my life, as opposed to when I was a kid, the implant wasn't really successful in allowing me to hear better. I still can't use the phone, or have a conversation without actually reading the person's lips.
Well, there are two answers to this, depending on whether I wear my implant or not. At a cafe, I get really annoyed with the espresso maker making that noise or people coughing.
Visually, i'm more alert to changes of environment, sudden movements, anything out of the ordinary. I imagine you're wondering about sirens and police cars, cars honking.
In high school, I had a teacher who I thought was basically incompetent. I make an habit of always checking the rearview mirror for ambulances and sirens. I can't recall any cars honking at me, but then again, I rarely wear the implant when I'm driving. About passengers; of course I can't carry on conversations if I'm driving, but I can quickly chat during stoplights, or take really quick glances at my passenger but usually it's at stoplights and I can read lips from the profile so the driver doesn't have to really face me so he/she can drive and talk to me at the same time.
She actually said that since we've had to "learn" how to listen, we actually hear better. Have you ever been inside one of those Halloween haunted house "rides" where you pay to go in and then go from dark room to dark room and people dressed as monsters and killers jump out at you and scream and scare you with loud noises and stuff? If not, what do you think would be different for you? I went to one last Halloween and I kind of anticipated where one might jump out, and I would be prepared for it. I notice sudden movements and that's usually more than enough to scare me. They chose to take me to speech therapy to learn how to speak and to listen with what hearing I have left.
Eerie music wouldn't really enhance that, maybe to distract me... I've asked this to my mom a lot and I forget the answer each time.