About us

Hearing is one of our most important senses.

It helps us to communicate with our friends, family and colleagues, and to understand the world around us. When our ears need a helping hand, hearing aids can often provide an effective solution. But what happens when hearing aids are not enough?

Working in collaboration with Ear Science Surgery, Ear Science Clinic provides some of the most sophisticated implantable technologies to maximise your chances of gaining or regaining your sense of hearing.

We pride ourselves on our highly specialised hearing and balance services - particularly providing surgical solutions for hearing loss (cochlear implants and bone conductions implants), as well as advice and therapies for balance-related conditions. An integral constituent of the not-for-profit organisation, Ear Science Institute Australia, our primary interest is to work directly to your individual needs and goals.

Our team comprises audiologists and ear, nose and throat specialists who work closely with other medical and health professionals, including vestibular physiotherapists and clinical psychologists, through our affiliations with:

  • Sir Charles Gairdner Hospital
  • Osborne Park Hospital
  • St John of God Hospital
  • Subiaco Private Hospital
  • Joondalup Health Campus

You may also be interested in

Cochlear implants

Cochlear implants can provide an effective hearing solution for those who gain little or no benefit from hearing aids.

Bone conduction implants

Bone conduction implants have provided a clinically proven solution for hearing loss for over 30 years.

Balance and dizziness

The Ear Science Clinic's qualified team work together to provide premium balance-related diagnostics, treatment and management options.

Children's services

Early treatment of your child's hearing loss will provide them with the best chance of recovery.

Jane's story

Jane recovered her sense of hearing after experiencing sudden hearing loss in 2011.

Olivia's story

Olivia was diagnosed with sensory neural profound deafness when she was just three months old.