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Whether operating loud equipment or wearing a respirator in a toxic environment, workers need to communicate with each other. That’s where CavCom comes in. With an earpiece that houses a microphone and speaker, our Talk Through Your Ears® earsets pick up a user’s voice through the ear canal and transmit it via a two-way radio, all while protecting the wearer from loud noise.

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These ear Sets are designed to be comfortably worn all day long and provide clear radio reception in conjunction with hearing protection (up to NRR32).

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The Hearing Protector that Fits, custom made for your ears! Custom earplugs will drive ongoing costs for conventional hearing protectors down and dramatically increase consistent and reliable hearing protection for any employee.

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Check one:

My situation is:

I need to Protect my hearing, Listen and Talk on my radio in high noise and/or with a respirator
I need to Protect my hearing and Listen to my radio in high noise
I need to Protect my hearing only

Check one:

I currently communicate using:

Headset with boom microphone
Lapel Speaker Mic
Speaker mic w/ ear bud
Throat mic
Radio but no accessory
P.A. system
Not listed here

Check all that apply:

My Safety PPE requirements are:

Double Hearing Protection is required
Respirator (SCBA; ½ Mask; PAPR)
Intrinsically Safe radios / accessories
Level A HazMat
Level B/C HazMat
Blasting suit
Fall protection
No specific requirements

Check One:

Hearing protection type:

EarzON(R) Acrylic Custom Hearing Protector
CHPD Acrylic
EarzON(R) Silicone Custom Hearing Protector
EarzON Silicone 2017

Check all that apply:

My radio needs are:

I have a two-way radio
I need a two-way radio
I have a lapel speaker mic
I need a lapel speaker mic

Check one:

Custom fitted earsets vs. universal earsets:

I need a custom fitted earset
earset customearset custom rg
I need a low profile universal earset
earset omniearset omni rg
I need a standard universal earset
earset quadearset quad rg

Check one:

How I will carry my electronics:

I prefer a secure Radio Chest Harness for my electronics
carry harness
I prefer an over-the-shoulder Radio Sling for my electronics
carry sling
I prefer a belt set for my CavCom electronics and radio
carry belt
I prefer a belt pouch for my CavCom electronics
carry clip
I have my own carrying setup

Your CavCom System

These products make up your CavCom System:

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News & Articles

Helping Musicians Protect Their Hearing

Jun. 22, 2015


The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that over 200,000 Americans work as professional musicians, singers, and music directors. Many more are employed as music teachers, audio engineers, band crew members, and nightclub DJs. Because their livelihood depends on excellent hearing, many music professionals are taking note of the potential risks of prolonged sound exposure. The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) has published a new guideline to help musicians and those who work in the music industry protect their hearing.

NIOSH's new guideline was initiated in response to a series of sound exposure studies of teachers and students involved in music classes and marching bands. NIOSH researchers found that performances and rehearsals often exceeded 90 dBA, sound levels capable of causing permanent hearing damage for students and teachers with sufficient exposure. Countless studies have also shown that sound levels at concerts and night clubs can exceed safe levels, a special concern for professionals who practice and perform many hours a week.

To help reduce the risk of developing hearing loss and tinnitus (ringing in the ears), NIOSH recommends that musicians, employers, schools and music venue operators:

•  Implement a hearing conservation program that includes training and routine hearing tests.
•  Increase distances between individuals and instruments when feasible.
•  Play music and sound amplification systems at lower levels.
•  Encourage participation in educational and awareness campaigns on music-induced hearing loss.
•  Identify hearing protection solutions that work best for individual musicians and related workers.

A special challenge for musicians can be their reluctance to wear hearing protectors. As a general rule, traditional earplugs and earmuffs block out more high frequency (pitch) sounds than low frequencies. Musicians often complain that their ability to monitor music is compromised because the treble is cut more than the bass. Newer high-tech hearing protectors can provide a solution. Specialty hearing protectors offering "uniform-attenuation" are designed to preserve the frequency balance of sound. The result is that attenuated sounds have roughly the same quality as the original sounds, only quieter. Uniform-attenuating hearing protectors are an excellent solution for workers needing to understand speech communications in noise, as well as musicians who insist on the highest sound fidelity possible.

For more information and helpful resources for music exposures, see:

NIOSH (2015). Workplace Solutions: Reducing the Risk of Hearing Disorders among Musicians.

NIOSH (2012). Health Hazard Evaluation: Noise exposures in school music classes and marching band rehearsals.

Chasin (2008). Musicians and the Prevention of Hearing Loss: An Introduction. Audiology Online. 

CavCom SoundBytes (April 2015). Benefits of Uniform Attenuation.