Editorial When I was a graduate student in auditory physiology, I was not certain that I wanted a career in basic research or, more importantly, that I wanted to spend the next 30 years trying to support a wife and numerous children with grant funding. I expressed my concerns to a ... Editorial
Editorial  |   March 01, 1995
Editorial
 
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Editorial
Editorial   |   March 01, 1995
Editorial
American Journal of Audiology, March 1995, Vol. 4, 2. doi:10.1044/1059-0889.0401.02
 
American Journal of Audiology, March 1995, Vol. 4, 2. doi:10.1044/1059-0889.0401.02
When I was a graduate student in auditory physiology, I was not certain that I wanted a career in basic research or, more importantly, that I wanted to spend the next 30 years trying to support a wife and numerous children with grant funding. I expressed my concerns to a famous hearing scientist who suggested audiology. I rushed home to tell my wife that I was going to be an audiologist. She smiled and replied, “Great, but what is that?” My enthusiastic response was, “I have no idea.” Twenty years later, I am still not sure that I can really answer that question.
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