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 Sarah Faucette
Department of Otolaryngology —  Head and Neck Surgery
University of Mississippi Medical Center Jackson, Mississippi 39216, USA
Sarah Faucette earned both her PhD in communication sciences and disorders and her AuD from East Carolina University (Greenville, NC). She is an assistant profes- sor of audiology in the Department of Otolaryngology — Head and Neck Surgery, University of Mississippi Medical Center
(Jackson). She also has an appointment in the Memory Impair- ment and Neurodegenerative Dementia (MIND) Center, where she is the lead research audiologist for the Aging and Cogni- tive Health Evaluation in Elders (ACHIEVE) trial. Her research interests include amplification, tinnitus, and hearing loss in the aging population.
Celia D. Escabi
School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences
University of Texas at Dallas Dallas, Texas 75235, USA
Celia D. Escabi earned both her bachelor’s degree and AuD from the University of South
Florida (Tampa). She is currently pursuing a PhD in hear- ing science at the University of Texas at Dallas. Celia is a certified and licensed audiologist for the state of Texas and works as a research audiologist under her research mentors Colleen Le Prell and Edward Lobarinas. Her cur- rent research goals include advancing her basic science skills and bridging them together with her clinical experi- ences. Celia’s primary research interests include auditory cognitive neuroscience and pharmacological interventions for acquired auditory disorders.
Edward Lobarinas
School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences University of Texas at Dallas
Dallas, Texas 75235, USA
Edward Lobarinas earned a bachelor’s
degree from Rutgers University (New Brunswick, NJ) and a master’s degree and PhD from the State University of New York at Buffalo. He has had faculty appoint- ments in audiology programs at the University at Buffalo, the University of Florida (Gainesville), and the University of Texas at Dallas. He is trained as a clinical audiologist and a basic
researcher. His research interests include tinnitus, tinnitus treat- ments, perceptual changes associated with the selective loss of inner hair cells, and machine learning applications for assistive listening devices. His work has been funded by the National Institutes of Health, private foundations, and industry.
          About the Authors
 Christopher Spankovich
Department of Otolaryngology —  Head and Neck Surgery
University of Mississippi Medical Center Jackson, Mississippi 39216, USA
Christopher Spankovich is an associate professor and vice chair of research in the Department of Oto- laryngology — Head and Neck Surgery, University of Mississippi
Medical Center (Jackson). He obtained his MPH from Emory University (Atlanta, GA), AuD from Rush University (Chicago, IL), and PhD from Vanderbilt University (Nashville, TN). He is a clinician-scientist with a translational research program focused on the prevention of acquired forms of hearing loss, tinnitus, and sound sensitivity. He continues to practice clinically, with a special interest in tinnitus, sound sensitivity, ototoxicity, hearing conservation, and advanced diagnostics. He serves as an associ- ate editor for the International Journal of Audiology.
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