Getting a hearing test is no big deal. It's not like you are going into surgery where a surgeon is going to cut open your ears just to take a look around. A hearing test is way less invasive and requires your participation and input. All you need to do is call and schedule an appointment.
Make sure you get a good night's rest the day before your hearing test. Eat a good breakfast that morning and make sure that you remain calm. There is nothing for you to be anxious about. When you go to your hearing test, do not expect for it to be a five minute event. Hearing exams are a bit more complex so they require a bit more time to complete. You should never rush to give your response and you need to answer any questions to the best of your ability. There technically is no wrong answer, but if you don not answer truthfully about what you can and can not hear, you are putting yourself at risk of being improperly diagnosed. You could end up getting treated for the wrong problem which will make your hearing loss much worse.
Do not be accused about whether or not you can hear what is being played or the test that is being administrated. Remember, the test is given to determine where you are having trouble so you can receive help. The hearing center is there to help you. You are not the first or only person in the world that has had some form of hearing loss or injury. You most certainly will not be the last.
Learning about where your hearing shortcomings are can help you learn how to adjust so you do not have to make drastic changes to your life. Informing your family and friends about what you are going through can have a very positive effect on your treatment. Not only will you gain the support of your family and friends, you will begin to have a more positive outlook which will encourage you to be more enthusiastic about your treatment and prognosis.
Even though the hearing test itself was not such a big deal, the actual results are. You should take your diagnosis seriously. The better you are able to deal with your situation, the better your prognosis will be. Hearing loss is no laughing matter. No matter how much or little you are able to hear, you should do everything you can to preserve and protect your remaining hearing sense. You should also be willing to undergo proper treatment to bring back any portion of your lost capacity. If you put forth a 110% during your testing and treatment, then the professional who are helping will give you 150% effort in getting you back on track. Help them do their job by cooperating and following the doctor's recommendations and orders. If that means you have to give up listening to loud music and going to concerts, you should have no problem doing so if you value your hearing.