4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)

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  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • Enersound T-500 Multi-channel Tranmitter
  • ADA Plaque
  • ANT-500 Antenna
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
  • 4-Person Enersound Assistive Listening System with Neckloops and ADA Plaque (Limited Lifetime Warranty)
MSRP: $1,725.50
— You save $1,076.50
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FAQ's: Assistive Listening Systems

What’s the difference between an assistive listening system and an interpretation system? They look identical to me.


The main difference is its intended use: an assistive listening system is meant to transmit the original floor audio at an amplified voice for people that are hard of hearing or in noisy environments and an interpretation system transmits the voice of the interpreter speaking in a different language than the main speaker. In practical terms, the difference is that an assistive listening system does not include a microphone since the transmitter uses the venue’s PA system as an audio source. Additionally, fully ADA compliant assistive listening systems need to include at least one tele coil neck loop to connect FM receivers to hearing aids with t-coil and also an ADA plaque showing the venue is in compliance with ADA regulations.

Our auditorium is pretty big, how long is the range in these systems?


The range depends on the brand and model of the transmitter included in the system as well as on the type of transmitter, whether it’s stationary or body pack. We recommend systems that feature stationary transmitters such as the Enersound T-500, which has a range of up to 500ft with the included antenna and it’s expandable up to 1000ft with an external antenna. Body pack transmitters usually cover a shorter range of up to 150 ft.

How can I calculate how many receivers we will need to be ADA compliant?


We have an ADA compliance calculator on our site, that can be accessed through this link https://www.translation.equipment/assistive-listening/. By entering the maximum capacity in your assembly area, the calculator will provide with the number of receivers and neck loops you should have available at any given time for your audience.

I already have a transmitter/receivers from a system we purchased in the past, will they be compatible with the system you sell?


If your old system works in the 72-76 MHz band, it should be compatible with Enersound assistive listening systems. You will be able to mix and match receivers and transmitters without any issues.

The portion of our audience that needs assistive listening is usually elderly people who are not savvy with technology, are your devices simple enough for them to manipulate?


Yes, of course the audience won’t have access to the transmitter, only to the FM receivers, and these are extremely easy to use, since only one channel is used in assistive listening when you hand them the device, they will already have it tuned to that channel, so all that remains for the end user is to adjust the volume with a push of a button and put on their headphones.

Assistive listening systems

Assistive listening systems (also known as Assistive Listening Devices, ALD) is the denomination for small personal devices that can improve hearing abilities for people with any degree of hearing loss. They are common in public places like theaters, and can also be connected to other audio sources.

Basically, Assistive Listening technology helps bring the sound closer to your ears. There are several types of assistive listening devices: amplified telephones, FM systems, hearing aid compatible phones and alerting devices, just to name a few. These can be used at home/for everyday activities or be available at events or public places such as museums, cinemas, government buildings, among others.

Assistive listening systems work by separating the different sounds and just delivering voice or speech into the ears. Each assistive listening device holds a different capacity to do this, known as “speech to noise ratio.” Assistive listening systems do not replace hearing aids, but they work as a compliment. These can be used for people with different degrees of hearing loss, even if they don’t use hearing aids and can be helpful in specific situations.

Since hearing aids can work with certain limitations in specific environments, assistive listening systems are a perfect complement for people with hearing loss, as they can greatly improve hearing capacity.

Main Differences between ALS and Hearing Aids

As we mention earlier, ALS and hearing aids are two different things. But what are the main differences between them? Both types of devices are meant to be worn on your ears, with the main purpose of amplifying sounds.

Hearing aids are small devices that go inside or behind the ear, they and are programmed and fitted to the ear of the user, according to the type and degree of hearing loss.

On the other hand, Assistive Listening Devices are mainly used in public places, where the amount of ambient noise is higher, and the source of the sound is usually positioned at a distance from the audience. Examples of these include theaters, movie theaters, convention centers, houses of worship, etc. There are different types of assistive listening systems designed to be used for people already using hearing aids or not. These usually look like a small handheld radio with a pair of headphones.

Thanks to ALS, people with different degrees of hearing loss can listen to sounds being broadcasted through a sound system, with the help of a receiver that can be connected to a neck loop (for people who use hearing aids with telecoil) or a pair of headphones for non-hearing aid users.

There are many different types of Assistive Listening Devices available on the market, being FM Systems and infrared systems the most common ones.

Assistive Listening Systems for Schools and Classrooms

We all know that classrooms are places where listening is really important, even though they tend to be particularly noisy environments. This makes ALS a strategic tool to help students with some form of hearing loss in their education.

Assistive Listening Systems for Venues

In 2010 changes to the Americans with Disabilities ACT (ADA) became a law, making assistive listening devices mandatory at any venue that offers sound as part of their experience. This includes Title II entities (state and local governments) and Title III entities (businesses and nonprofit organizations that serve the public.)

ALS can help turn the experience into an enjoyable one, by bringing sound straight from the source directly to the individual’s ear.

Infrared Assistive Listening Systems

Infrared Systems work by using infrared light waves (just like the remote controls do.) Sound is broadcasted from a transmitter to an infrared receiver using IR light waves. These are particularly sensitive to light (not recommended for outdoors) and cannot pass through walls.

The main components of an IR system are a modulator (that receives audio signals from the sound system), an emitter (that is used to transmit the audio signal to the receivers) and receivers with headphones or neck-loops. Sometimes a transmitter can replace an emitter and modulator into one device. This is particularly useful in small rooms.

FM Assistive Listening Systems

Frequency modulation (FM), also known as Radio frequency, uses radio broadcast technology as a transmission method to deliver sound.

The most common type of ALS uses this kind of wireless technology. FM Assistive Listening Systems consist of a set of receivers that can be used with earphones or neck loops and a radio transmitter, in charge of sending the radio transmission to the receivers.

FM technology is not affected by sunlight and can be used in different size venues.

Assistive Hearing Device, Assistive Listening Equipment Systems

Assistive Listening Equipment for your Communication Needs

An Assistive Listening Device is used to improve hearing ability for people in a wide variety of situations. Our assistive listening systems are expandable up to an unlimited number of receivers and can be used to improve comprehension by people who have difficulty hearing or understanding speech in various settings including meetings, houses of worship, movie theatres, schools, municipal buildings, etc. The audio signal is sent wirelessly straight to their ears, in order to avoid the degrading effects of noise and distance on speech intelligibility.

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Warranty Information

LIMITED LIFETIME WARRANTY ON R-120 RECEIVERS AND T-500 TRANSMITTERS purchased after May 15, 2019. 1-YEAR WARRANTY ON ALL ACCESSORIES (including microphones, headphones, carrying cases, cables, antennas, power supplies, etc.). Visit Enersound website for complete warranty details and limitations. Contact us or see manufacturer site for more details.
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15 Reviews

  • 5
    Easy to use

    Posted by Amber on 2nd Jun 2020

    Perfect for providing assistive listening for our church attendees. It's very easy to set up and use.

  • 5
    Highly reliable

    Posted by Andrew on 25th Mar 2020

    We don't use it frequently but when we have to it's always easy to set up and the audio quality is very good

  • 5
    100% satisfecho

    Posted by Esteban D. on 28th Aug 2019

    Excelente producto, muy buena calidad. Envio rapido y una agradable atencion de los vendedores. Volveria a comprar!

  • 5
    A great help

    Posted by Aaron Mod on 22nd May 2019

    We use it in our church. This has helped a lot, and it's very reliable!

  • 5
    The Perfect Solution

    Posted by Jerry W on 22nd May 2019

    We are extremely satisfied with this system

  • 5
    Great system

    Posted by D. Anderson, NJ on 12th Feb 2015

    This was the perfect solution to meet ADA requirements in our school. The sound is perfect and the design is beautiful. And we bought and extra mic to use as translation equipment in PTO meetings.

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