Listening to audio at excessive volumes can cause permanent hearing damage.


Over exposure to excessive sound levels can damage your ears resulting in permanent noise-induced hearing loss (NIHL). Please use the following guidelines established by the Occupational Safety Health Administration (OSHA) on maximum time exposure to sound pressure levels before hearing damage occurs.

90 dB SPL

at 8 hours

95 dB SPL

at 4 hours

100 dB SPL

at 2 hours

105 dB SPL

at 1 hour

110 dB SPL

at ½ hour

115 dB SPL

at 12 minutes

120 dB SPL

Avoid, or damage may occur



Keep this product and its accessories out of reach of children. Handling or use by children may pose a risk of death or serious injury. Contains small parts and cords that may pose a risk of choking or strangulation. Failure to use, clean, or maintain earphone sleeves and nozzles according to manufacturers instructions may increase the risk of sleeves detaching from the nozzle and becoming lodged in your ear. If a sleeve becomes lodged in your ear, SEEK SKILLED MEDICAL ASSISTANCE TO REMOVE THE SLEEVE. Damage to the ear may be caused by non-professionals attempting to remove the sleeve. Do not use when a failure to hear your surroundings could be dangerous, such as when driving, biking, walking, or jogging where traffic is present. Use a slow twisting motion to remove the earphones. Never pull on the earphone cord. Prior to inserting the earphone, always recheck the sleeve to make sure it is firmly attached to the nozzle. Turn up the volume control only far enough to hear properly. Ringing in the ears may indicate that the volume level is too high. Try lowering the volume. If you connect these earphones to an airplane’s sound system, listen at low levels so that loud messages from the pilot do not cause discomfort. Have your hearing checked by an audiologist on a regular basis. If you experience wax buildup, discontinue use until a medical professional has examined your ears. Stop using the earphones if they are causing great discomfort or irritation.