100 Mile House Hearing Solutions

COVID-19 Update

Dear Customers,

We take your health and well being very seriously and are here to support your hearing-related needs during this challenging time.

However, due to the current Health Authorities and our regulatory body request, we are temporarily suspending in-person elective and all non-essential services. From now until further notice, we will only provide urgent and essential care.

If you need supplies, urgent repairs or care, please call 250-395-3251, leave a detailed message about your needs and your phone number. We will contact you promptly to arrange the services or help you need.

Please remember – we are here to help you as much as we are able to within the guidelines, and we hope we can resume full services soon.

Thank you for your cooperation and please stay safe.

We encourage you to follow the guidelines by the government of Canada and the BC CDC to keep yourself informed and safe.

Contact us with any questions.


One in 10 Canadians is living with some degree of hearing loss. About 80 per cent of them don’t even know it.

See what it's like to experience hearing loss.

See what it's like to live with hearing loss. Click to enlarge.

Even mild hearing loss will cause increased listening effort, which makes conversations decidedly less enjoyable.  The greater the degree of hearing loss, the more difficult everyday life becomes. Frustration, irritation and anger set in – not just for you, but for your spouse, family, colleagues and friends.

Conversations get shorter, less frequent, less spontaneous and more to the point. Eventually, they’re avoided almost entirely in an effort to reduce conflict and stress. And that’s how hearing loss causes your  relationships to deteriorate.

Here are some stats from a recent survey of people with untreated hearing loss:

  • 70% need to ask people to repeat themselves.
  • 60% of people with hearing loss have difficulty following conversations.
  • 41% must concentrate to hear someone talk.
  • 32% get annoyed with themselves.
  • 30% have difficulties understanding television.
  • 23% use extra energy to compensate.
  • 21% are told that they have hearing difficulties.
  • 20% answer incorectly due to misunderstanding.
  • 18% get embarrassed with themselves.

Out of these respondents 70% were concerned that what they are experiencing is a problem.  The questions they most commonly asked were:

  • Is it hearing loss? (30%)
  • Is it permanent? (23%)
  • Will it get worse? (37%)
  • Can something be done? (28%)
  • When should I seek help? (23%)
  • Where can I get more information (15%)
  • Can I afford hearing instruments (25%)

Let us be your hearing resource.

If you don’t find what you’re looking for on our site, or you’d like to discuss your own hearing, feel free to give us a call. Don’t worry, we’re not going to try to sell you anything or convince you that you need hearing aids. We’re simply here to answer your questions and give you whatever additional information you require – what you do from there is up to you.

If you have questions or concerns about your hearing or someone else’s, give us a call at 250.395.3251 or visit our 100 Mile House Hearing Clinic.

Because it’s better to know than to not know.


Tom and Eva Slosarek
At 100 Mile House Hearing Clinic, our mission is to help you not only hear better, but also to listen and communicate better.