The joy of hearing well

When you hear well, we are well equipped to embrace the life you want


Phonak Well-Hearing is


At Phonak, we believe that hearing well equates to well-being and is essential to living life to the fullest.

Growing evidence shows that treating hearing loss can positively impact your social-emotional, cognitive and physical well-being.1

Phonak Well Hearing is Well-Being: Social-Emotional, Cognitive and Physical wellbeing.
Phonak Well Hearing is Well-Being: Social-Emotional, Cognitive and Physical wellbeing.

Phonak heart Icon Social-Emotional well-being

Hearing well allows us to be socially active, connect with others, and communicate effectively – without barriers.

Using hearing aids can improve your quality of life, social interactions, and relationship satisfaction for you and your loved ones.2

Phonak Well Hearing is Well-Being meeting.

Phonak head Icon Cognitive well-being

The brain plays a crucial role in listening and speech understanding – it’s important to keep it stimulated.

That’s where hearing aids come into play. Hearing aid use is linked to improved memory3 and it has been shown to make listening easier.4

Alt: Phonak Well Hearing is Well-Being  people playing table tennis

Phonak sneaker Icon Physical well-being

Having the right hearing solution means that you are well-equipped to deal with different listening situations.

Hearing well provides you with greater environmental awareness fostering feelings of security and confidence.


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1. Vercammen, C., Ferguson, M., Kramer, S.E., et al. (2020). Well-Hearing is Well-Being. Hearing Review, 27(3), 18-22.
2. Kamil RJ, Lin FR. The Effects of Hearing Impairment in Older Adults on Communication Partners: A Systematic Review. J Am Acad Audiol. 2015;26(2):155-182.
3. Karawani, H., Jenkins, K., & Anderson, S. (2018). Restoration of sensory input may improve cognitive and neural function. Neuropsychologia, 114, 203–213.
4. Winneke, A., Schulte, M., Vormann, M., Latzel, M. (2018). Spatial noise processing in hearing aids modulates neural markers linked to listening effort: an EEG study. AudiologyOnline, Article 23858.