Enjoy some beautiful classical music at our annual Hyperacusis Research benefit event!
The evening will include hors d’oeuvres plus a short program of classical music by Boston musicians Scott Woolweaver and Lynn Salmonsen playing the viola and piano
Leading researcher Charlie Liberman of Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts Eye & Ear Infirmary will explain how the ear transforms sound waves into the melodies we love.
Support our research to find a cure for those who can’t enjoy music due to hyperacusis.
Our mission is to raise money for scientific solutions, as we work to spread awareness of this debilitating condition. Please join us at our fundraising event! Click here to register or donate.
What: Hors d’oeuvres with suggested minimum donation of $50
When: Sunday, Oct. 27, 2018, 6:30 PM
Where: East Congregational Church
610 Adams Street, Milton, MA 02186
How: Click on the registration link
Your involvement is critical for our success. If you cannot make it in person, you can still contribute.
You can also donate through our facebook page at facebook.com/hyperacusisresearch
Thank you for your support!
Sorry but I have to say for being one of the # 1 places in the country, the people that put on this “benefit” Should know better. Most people with hyperacusis cannot be in large crowds and especially when there’s live music. How disappointing to finally feel like someone may be trying to make a difference and the people that have the issue can’t even go to the event
Thanks for your response and looking out for hyperacusis sufferers related to the event. Very few hyperacusis sufferers can attend any such event. The majority of those attending are supporting friends or family members who have the condition. Unlike previous years that were oriented entirely around the hyperacusis sufferer, this year we had a section at the end for everyone else to enjoy some of the music that hyperacusis sufferers can’t enjoy. Those who had hyperacusis stayed in a separate room during the short performance. Our aim is to continue to raise the funds needed to find a cure and help our family and friends better understand the impact of the condition.