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Hearing Loss specialists Img 1186 Pooler pic Audiology and hearing aid services logo
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About Us

Audiology and Hearing Aid Services (AHAS) was founded in 1984 as a small department of Ear, Nose and Throat Associates of Savannah, headed at the time by Dr. Michael Zoller. The team has grown into a 6 physician practice; Dr. Michael Zoller, Dr. Fred Daniel, Dr. Stephen Rashleigh, Dr. William Moretz , Dr. Brad Rawlings and Dr. Diane Davis, as well as physician assistant Michelle Yamada. Through the years, we have grown along with the changes in the hearing aid industry to become a well rounded, highly trained team to help better serve our patients.

 

Every patient has a unique set of demands on their hearing, lifestyle and budget. Our team of professionals helps guide each patient to the hearing system that is individualized to meet all of these unique needs.

 

AHAS consists of 3 Doctors of Audiology, 2 Doctor of Audiology Students,  2 Hearing Aid Technicians, and support staff.

All of our Doctors of Audiology are active members of the American Academy of Audiology, Academy of Doctors of Audiology, and American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. They all currently hold a Certificate of Clinical Competence (CCC) issued by the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA).

 

We are currently located in Savannah, Skidaway, Pooler, and Statesboro. Contact us at (912) 351-3038 to schedule an appointment. 

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NewsFeed

How do you know when it’s time to update your hearing aids? / 08.15.2017

Hearing aids typically last for 3-7 years or longer before they need to be replaced. But there are several other factors that you should consider. Your hearing loss can change over time, and so can ...

Sooner is better / 08.09.2017

While most instances of hearing loss cannot be reversed, there are ways to improve hearing. Seeing a hearing specialist sooner is better.
Over time, reduced stimulation to your ears and brain can ...

Did you know? / 08.07.2017

Did you know that there are several different types of hearing loss?

Presbycusis (loss of hearing that occurs gradually as one ages) is the most common for those 55 and older. Exposure to loud ...