The SAFEST Kids Headphones on the market - As featured in the New York Times, Good Morning America, USA Today and The Wirecutter!

Worried Your kids are Listening to Their Headphones Too Loudly?

Puro Sound Labs

Size Guide

Worry No More With Our Children's Headphones!

With our Puro Balanced Response® sound curve along with Healthy Ears® hearing protection, the BT2200 headphones are unique on the market and a great choice for parents who are concerned about hearing health but want to give their children a product that they will actually want to use.



"Here’s the kicker, even if the audio performance, aluminum construction and hearing-protection features aren’t enough: the Puro BT5200 Bluetooth headphones cost $129 compared to $299.95 for the Beats Solo2 Wireless. What about Christmas sales? At the time of writing, Apple was throwing in a $60 iTunes gift card with the purchase of its headphone. Also at time of writing, Puro was offering a holiday special price of $99.99 on the BT 5200s.

At the end of the day, by choosing the Puro BT5200 Bluetooth headphones over the Beats Solo2 Wireless headphones, you can gift a music loving someone with a fantastic set of wireless headphones with a premium look, studio-grade sound and advanced hearing protection, plus you save enough to buy a pair for yourself and still have $39 in your pocket compared to the Beats." - Forbes


Read the whole review here


  • Type of headphone: On-ear headphones
  • Volume limiting: 85 dBA sound limit option
  • Ambient noise reduction: Blocks 82% of noise
  • Wireless: Bluetooth® 4.0 wireless headphones
  • Wireless range: Up to 30 feet from Bluetooth® source
  • Battery life: 24 hours playback; 200 hours standby
  • Battery type: Lithium ion rechargeable
  • Drivers: 40 mm custom dynamic drivers
  • Dynamic range: 20 Hz – 20k Hz with <1% total harmonic distortion



How Loud is Too Loud?

 Sound is measured in decibels. Even after long exposure, sounds of less than 85 decibels are unlikely to cause hearing loss.

As the decibel level goes up, however, the risk of damage increases. At 85 decibels and above, long or repeated exposure can cause hearing loss. The louder the sound, the shorter the time it takes to damage hearing.  



5 Things You Can Do To Protect Your Child's Hearing

  1. Get headphones that limit volume to 85 decibels. It’s not okay for them to go up to 100 decibels. 85 tops.
  2. Don’t buy earbuds or any in-ear model for children. The closer the sound source is to the delicate working of the inner ear, the more damage loud sound can do. Stick to headphones.
  3. Make sure the headphones you buy are “noise attenuating.” That means they block out sound from a noisy environment like a cafeteria. If your child uses headphones that do not provide good attenuation, she will want to turn up the volume to compensate for the noise.
  4. Limit the amount of time your child listens to headphones. This is hard, but worth it. While hearing can be damaged from a single, loud sound, like a bomb going off, hearing loss happens most often when kids listen to loud music for extended periods of time. By all means do not let your kids sleep with earbuds in their ears.
  5. Take your child to a park and teach him to appreciate the sounds of nature. Bird song, wind in the trees, even silence is beautiful. In our noisy world we don’t hear these sounds enough.