Tips and ideas for making accessible tactile Easter eggs with kids who are blind or who have multiple disabilities.
The next time you’re in a toy store or department store looking for toys for your child who is blind or visually impaired, keep these 10 questions in mind!
Want to read braille visually? This introductory course provides the tools for those interested in learning to read and write braille so they can communicate with family members who use braille.
Find a list of of sensory activities along with ways to make them more calming or more alerting and information about which sensory system they target. Try them out and see which work for you!
Tiggly has developed two sets of multiple award-winning tactile toys, Tiggly Shapes and Tiggly Counts, to interact with their six free iPad apps to enrich the learning experience through hands-on activities combined with the engaging sounds, stories and graphics via iPad.
Have you thought about how you refer to your child? Do you say, “my blind baby” or “my baby who is blind”? Does it matter?