The short story is this: my hearing is dramatically deteriorating at a rapid pace. Along with that is also extreme sensitivity to "loud" (say, 60 dB or louder) sound. The cause has not been found yet, and it's unlikely to be noise-induced hearing loss. I'll go into details if you guys want, but that's not the point. I am trying to find a way to monitor effectively, but it's proving to be very difficult. I'm having to work very quietly -- I haven't felt the need to measure yet, but if I had to guess, it's somewhere between 45 and 60 dB -- and my mixes are suffering. I've never been one to work loud, but it was always loud enough for the Fletcher-Munson curve to work to my advantage (probably around 70 dB, to 85 dB at the absolute loudest). I can't trust my ears at these levels, though. And out of fear of damaging my very-fragile-at-the-moment ears, I can't turn up loud enough (even for a very short time) to verify that what I'm doing -- especially in the low end -- is right. I feel like I'm mixing blind. I'm thinking of crafting the equivalent to room correction EQ, but for my ears. It should work, right? Even if it's a pretty complex undertaking? An EQ curve (plus maybe a bit of multi-band compression, to account for the fact that the Fletcher-Munson curve isn't linear) that adjusts the EQ of the music when played back at, say, 55 dB, to sound to my ears as if it were playing at 85 dB. I suppose I'll need a mic in my room to monitor the SPL coming from my speakers, which then causes the EQ/multi-band compressor/whatever on the master accordingly... Put simply, if I'm monitoring at, say, 50 dB, I want to hear the low end relative to all other frequencies (...well, all frequencies compared to all other frequencies...just using the low end as a simple example here, since so far that's been the most problematic) as if I'm monitoring at 85 dB. Anyways, does such a thing exist? Anyone tried anything similar?