Starkey Livio AI Hearing Aids


Starkey’s Newest Hearing aid - Livio AI

Starkey has released new hearing aid that is reportedly the world’s first hearing aids that utilize integrated sensors and artificial intelligence to track physical activity and cognitive health. It has the following features :

Monitoring body and brain health with Thrive control app


  • Tracks daily steps

  • Monitor heart rate and heart recovery rate

  • Monitors vigorous activity


  • Tracks the wearing time of the hearing aids everyday.

  • Measures time spent in conversation and audio streaming

  • Monitors hearing aid usage in a variety of environments such as home, restaurant, outdoors or listening to music.

Language Translation

With Livio AI hearing aids, you can more easily communicate with people who speak other languages ( 27 different languages) via the translation tool in the Thrive App

Here’s how the translation tool works

Select your language and that of the other speaker to engage in a conversation.

When you speak into your iPhone®, the Thrive Hearing app will translate your speech and display it on the screen in the other person’s language. Show them the screen so they can see what you’re saying.

When the other person speaks into your phone, the app will translate their speech, display it in your language on the phone, and also stream the translated text to your hearing aids in your language.


Conversations are captured on your smartphone so you can read, save and send what’s being said.

Fall Notification

Using their built-in 3D sensors, Livio AI hearing aids can detect when a wearer falls, and send alert messages to selected friends or family members. Now, in addition to wearers enjoying our best sounding hearing aid ever, they and their loved ones can enjoy increased peace of mind, too.

Plus, unlike other fall-detection devices, which hang around the neck or are worn on the wrist, Livio AI benefits from the anatomy and physiology of the human body. During typical, daily activities and instances of falls, muscles in the neck work with the balance system of the inner ear to protect and stabilize the head. Since hearing aids are worn on the head, they are naturally less prone to mistake daily activities for falls than the devices worn on other parts of the body.