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However, I am unfortunately not able to respond to e-mailed questions about Deaf culture or Deaf society.I would kindly suggest asking the research librarian at your local college for assistance.There are a bunch of professional people on it and many of the members belong to SHHH (Self-Help for the Hard of Hearing).If you think this fits your interests, you can subscribe by mailing to " " with a blank subject line and the message "subscribe beyond-hearing".The Deaf Resource Library ( is a virtual library -- an online collection of reference material and links intended to educate and inform people about Deaf cultures in Japan and the United States; as well as deaf and hard of hearing related topics.While I have a bias towards cultural Deaf models, I have tried to include more material about hard of hearing issues as well.Please try Google and if you find the link, please e-mail me it to me.
Also there are many parents of deaf children online.
VRC also serves as a world-wide resource for members of the deaf, hard of hearing, and late-deafened communities seeking to locate realtime and/or captioning services.
Nurse Week's Hearing Loss: the Hidden Epidemic -- written by two RN's who are hearing impaired (their terminology); the article gives a good description of adult onset hearing loss; although is scant on the concept of being culturally Deaf.
The information is collected here as a service to the Deaf, hard of hearing, and hearing communities.
I gladly welcome contributions to this online library by e-mail (contributions deaflibrary.org).
USA-IL: Illinois Service Resource Center -- " the coordination center for services for children throughout the State of Illinois who are deaf or hard of hearing and exhibit behavioral and mental health challenges" USA-NY: The New York City Access Resource Guide for the Deaf, Deaf-Blind and Hard of Hearing "provides a comprehensive listing of resources throughout the five boroughs available for Deaf, Deaf-Blind, and Hard of Hearing people, their families, and service providers." USA: American Sign Language Linguistic Research Project (ASLLRP) --- a collaborative research project, involving researchers at Boston University, Dartmouth College, Gallaudet University, and Rutgers University.