Objectives: After auditory brainstem implant (ABI) surgery, stimulation of certain cranial nerves may result in a non-auditory response, and the electrodes that stimulate these nerves may be deactivated. The goals of this study are to compare the number of active electrodes in the initial activation and the last fitting, to investigate non-auditory response types and their frequency as a result of non-auditory stimulation, to compare the place -ments of deactivated electrodes as a result of non-auditory stimulation in the initial activation and the last fitting. Methods: The computer software system was used to perform a retrospective analysis of the fitting data of 69 ABI users who underwent auditory brainstem implant surgery between January 1997 and January 2019. The non-auditory response types, deactive electrodes, and the positioning of the deactive electrodes horizontally and vertically were recorded in these users during the initial activation and the last fitting. Results: There was no statistically significant difference between the number of active electrodes in the initial activation and the last fitting. The proportion of the users with deactive electrodes in the initial activation and the last fitting was not statistically significant different. In the horizontal and vertical placement classification, the placement of the deactive electrodes was not statistically different between initial activation and last fitting. The most common type of non-auditory response was facial nerve stimulation at the initial activation and no auditory perception at the last fitting. According to the difference between the number of active and deactive electrodes in the initial activation and the last fitting, as well as the auditory and non-auditory responses, it was found that the ABI users were statistically different between the initial activation and the last fitting. Conclusion: The results of this study show that not only auditory but also non-auditory responses occur in most ABI users. In addition, to the best of our knowledge, this study is the first to examine the frequencies of non-auditory response types, and the placement of the electrodes that cause these responses according to horizon-tal and vertical classifications.