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<div class="quote-container"><span>Quote:</span>
<div class="quote-block">When modern life pumps up the volume, give your ears some TLC<br><br>
POSTED: 11:54 a.m. EDT, April 10, 2007<br><br>
By Debbe Geiger<br><br><br><br><br><br>
Whoever's rocking your iPod today, do yourself a favor and turn it down. Those tiny earbuds pump music directly into the ear canal, making it easier to do permanent damage. Live music or sports, power tools, and even hair dryers can spell trouble for your hearing, too.<br><br><br><br>
But thankfully, the more you protect your hearing now, the less likely you'll be asking people to repeat themselves later. Here's how you can do it.</div>
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<br><br><br><div class="quote-container"><span>Quote:</span>
<div class="quote-block">Using a personal music player? One hour a day at 60 percent of the maximum volume is safe. More isn't, researchers say.</div>
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The rest: <a href="http://www.cnn.com/2007/HEALTH/04/10/healthmag.hearing/index.html" target="_blank">http://www.cnn.com/2007/HEALTH/04/10...ing/index.html</a>
 

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This isn't that useful to me.<br><br>
I listen to 4 hours of music a day, and would like to know what volume level would be safe for that amount of time.<br><br>
That said, I don't go near 60 percent volume. More like 30 percent.<br><br><br><br>
ebola
 
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