تلاش شنیداری

نوع مقاله: مقاله مروری

نویسندگان

1 کمیته پژوهشی دانشجویان، گروه شنوایی‌شناسی، دانشکده علوم توانبخشی، دانشگاه علوم پزشکی شهید بهشتی، تهران، ایران

2 دکترای تخصصی شنوایی شناسی، استادیار گروه شنوایی شناسی، دانشکده علوم توانبخشی، دانشگاه علوم پزشکی شهید بهشتی، تهران، ایران

چکیده

مقدمه و اهداف
امروزه برای افراد دارای شنوایی هنجار، فرآیند شنیدن در زندگی روزمره نیازی به صرف انرژی ندارد، اما در افراد مبتلا به افت شنوایی، شنیدن (با یا بدون سمعک) نیاز به انرژی دارد. خستگی و استرس ناشی از تمرکز یا تلاش جهت درک گفتار، تاثیرات منفی روی عملکرد افراد دارد. چالش تلاش شنیداری بسیاری از افراد جامعه را تحت تاثیر قرار می­دهد. این شرایط خصوصا در محیط­های پر سر و صدا و شرایط دشوار شنیداری پررنگ­تر است. به همین دلیل بررسی تلاش شنیداری، مکانیسم­های دخیل در ایجاد آن و در صورت امکان یافتن روشی برای مدیریت و کاهش تاثیر آن بر کیفیت زندگی از اهمیت بالایی برخوردار است.
مواد و روش ­ها
در مطالعه حاضر مقالات مختلف پیرامون تلاش شنیداری در بانک­های اطلاعاتی ScienceDirect، Google Scholar، Scopus، و PubMed با استفاده از کلیدواژه­های تلاش شنیداری، خستگی شنیداری، افت شنوایی، سمعک و کلمات مرتبط در سال­های 1975 تا 2018 مورد بررسی قرار گرفت.
نتیجه­ گیری
به نظر می‌رسد با توجه به کمبود مطالعات انجام­شده در زمینه تلاش شنیداری، انجام مطالعات بیشتر و توجه به مفهوم آن خصوصا در شرایط دشوار شنیداری حائز اهمیت است، زیرا می­تواند روی سایر فعالیت­های شناختی تاثیر بگذارد و منجر به احساس خستگی و استرس در بیماران شود و کیفیت زندگی آنها را تحت تاثیر قرار دهد.

کلیدواژه‌ها

موضوعات


عنوان مقاله [English]

Listening Effort

نویسندگان [English]

  • Mehdi Mohsonpour 1
  • Ahmadreza Nazeri 2
1 Student Research Committee, MSc in Audiology, Department of Audiology, School of Rehabilitation, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
2 PhD in Audiology, Assistant Professor, Department of Audiology, School of Rehabilitation, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
چکیده [English]

Background and Aim: Hearing process for daily activities of normal people is possible without special effort, and yet, in peoples suffering from hearing loss - with or without hearing aids – it mandates effort. The stress and fatigue secondary to this effort and concentration to percieve the speech have negative effects on these individuals’ performance. This challenge affects a big population in the community. This is more prominent in difficult hearing situations and noisy environments. Therefore, it seems to be important to assess listening effort, its physiopathology, and the contributing factors, and when possible, provide ways to manage it and decrease its negative effects on these individuals’ quality of life.
Materials and Methods: To collect data for the current study, we performed a search of the relevant articles using several keywords, including: listening effort, listening fatigue, hearing loss, and hearing aid, in ScienceDirect, GoogleScholar, Scopus, and PubMed databases, published between 1975 and 2018.
Conclusion: According to the results, the listening effort is not well studied yet. But it could affect other cognitive activities and lead to fatigue and increase stressing and consequently negatively impact the quality of life. Therefore, conducting more studies in this domain and considering its importance in future studies is necessary.

کلیدواژه‌ها [English]

  • Listening effort
  • listening fatigue
  • Hearing loss
  • Hearing aid
  1. Johnson J, Xu J, Cox R, Pendergraft P. A comparison of two methods for measuring listening effort as part of an audiologic test battery. American journal of audiology. 2015;24(3):419-31.##
  2. McGarrigle R, Munro KJ, Dawes P, Stewart AJ, Moore DR, Barry JG, et al. Listening effort and fatigue: What exactly are we measuring? A British Society of Audiology Cognition in Hearing Special Interest Group ‘white paper’. International journal of audiology. 2014;53(7):433-40. ##
  3. Bess FH, Hornsby BW. Commentary: Listening can be exhausting—Fatigue in children and adults with hearing loss. Ear and hearing. 2014;35(6):592. ##
  4. Degeest S, Keppler H, Corthals P. The effect of age on listening effort. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research. 2015;58(5):1592-600. ##
  5. McGarrigle R, Munro KJ, Dawes P, Stewart AJ, Moore DR, Barry JG, et al. Listening effort and fatigue: What exactly are we measuring? A British Society of Audiology Cognition in Hearing Special Interest Group ‘white paper’. International journal of audiology. 2014. ##
  6. Herbig R. Reducing Listening Effort via primax Hearing Technology. ##
  7. Dawes P, Munro KJ, Kalluri S, Edwards B. Acclimatization to hearing aids. Ear and hearing. 2014;35(2):203-12. ##
  8. Van Esch TE, Kollmeier B, Vormann M, Lyzenga J, Houtgast T, Hällgren M, et al. Evaluation of the preliminary auditory profile test battery in an international multi-centre study. International journal of audiology. 2013;52(5):305-21. ##
  9. Larsby B, Hällgren M, Lyxell B, Arlinger S. Cognitive performance and perceived effort in speech processing tasks: effects of different noise backgrounds in normal-hearing and hearing-impaired subjects Desempeño cognitivo y percepción del esfuerzo en tareas de procesamiento del lenguaje: Efectos de las diferentes condiciones de fondo en sujetos normales e hipoacúsicos. International Journal of Audiology. 2005;44(3):131-43. ##
10. Nachtegaal J, Kuik DJ, Anema JR, Goverts ST, Festen JM, Kramer SE. Hearing status, need for recovery after work, and psychosocial work characteristics: Results from an internet-based national survey on hearing. International Journal of Audiology. 2009;48(10):684-91. ##

11. Houben R, van Doorn-Bierman M, Dreschler WA. Using response time to speech as a measure for listening effort. International journal of audiology. 2013;52(11):753-61. ##

12. MacPherson A, Akeroyd MA, editors. The Glasgow Monitoring of Uninterrupted Speech Task (GMUST): A naturalistic measure of speech intelligibility in noise. Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics ICA2013; 2013: ASA. ##

13. Kahneman D. Attention and effort: Citeseer. Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ.[Google Scholar]; 1973.

14. Picou EM, Ricketts TA, Hornsby BW. Visual cues and listening effort: Individual variability. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research. 2011; 54(5):1416-30. ##

15. Hornsby BW. The effects of hearing aid use on listening effort and mental fatigue associated with sustained speech processing demands. Ear and Hearing. 2013;34(5):523-34. ##

16. Wild CJ, Yusuf A, Wilson DE, Peelle JE, Davis MH, Johnsrude IS. Effortful listening: the processing of degraded speech depends critically on attention. Journal of Neuroscience. 2012;32(40):14010-21. ##

17. Obleser J, Wöstmann M, Hellbernd N, Wilsch A, Maess B. Adverse listening conditions and memory load drive a common alpha oscillatory network. Journal of Neuroscience. 2012;32(36):12376-83. ##

18. Obleser J, Kotz SA. Multiple brain signatures of integration in the comprehension of degraded speech. Neuroimage. 2011;55(2):713-23. ##

19. Bernarding C, Strauss DJ, Hannemann R, Seidler H, Corona-Strauss FI. Neural correlates of listening effort related factors: influence of age and hearing impairment. Brain Research Bulletin. 2013;91:21-30. ##

20. Miles K, McMahon C, Boisvert I, Ibrahim R, de Lissa P, Graham P, et al. Objective Assessment of Listening Effort: Coregistration of Pupillometry and EEG. Trends in hearing. 2017;21:2331216517706396. ##

21. Zekveld AA, Kramer SE, Festen JM. Pupil response as an indication of effortful listening: The influence of sentence intelligibility. Ear and hearing. 2010;31(4):480-90. ##

22. Heitz RP, Schrock JC, Payne TW, Engle RW. Effects of incentive on working memory capacity: Behavioral and pupillometric data. Psychophysiology. 2008;45(1):119-29. ##

23. Van der Wel P, van Steenbergen H. Pupil dilation as an index of effort in cognitive control tasks: A review. Psychonomic bulletin & review. 2018:1-11. ##

24. Mackersie CL, Cones H. Subjective and psychophysiological indexes of listening effort in a competing-talker task. Journal of the American Academy of Audiology. 2011;22(2):113-22. ##

25. Hicks CB, Tharpe AM. Listening effort and fatigue in school-age children with and without hearing loss. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research. 2002;45(3):573-84. ##