Reader Comments

Sonus Complete

by Jerome Princy (2020-01-10)


Concert fans and band members Sonus Complete Review may want to protect their ears by wearing earplugs; concert sounds are around 120-130dB and last more than 2 hrs; definitely damaging. The volume of most concerts, even in smaller venues, is usually louder than the sound of a plane taking off. That should give you some idea of what you're exposing your ears to when you've got ringing ears from a concert. If you still want to go to shows and clubs, but don't want to risk further damage to your ears, there are a number of steps you can take to eliminate the risk to your ears. Earplugs are pretty cheap and are usually available at concerts and clubs themselves, so they can be easily picked up. This means that you might not hear higher or lower pitches of sound properly, and may not get the full experience of the concert. There are certain earplugs available, however, that reduce volume while keeping all pitches even, so be sure to seek these out. While tinnitus is a real problem that affects many people for different reasons, going to a floor-shaking concert is one way to guarantee real damage to the connection between your brain and ears. It's normal that your ears ring for about 12 hours after a concert, but it usually disappears after that. If a ringing in the ears is audible after a considerable amount of time following lengthy exposure to a source of loud noise, such as a music concert or an industrial workplace, it means that lasting damage may already have occurred. One concert probably won't do any noticeable long-term damage (unless you sit with your head resting on the speaker or something), but if you go to a lot of concerts, don't sit near the speakers and wear earplugs. If you're going to a very loud concert with a lot of digital sound, you're most certainly going to want to have ear plugs.

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