Tips and ideas for making accessible tactile Easter eggs with kids who are blind or who have multiple disabilities.
Lakeshore Learning sells adaptive equipment that you can pair with any of their multiethnic school dolls. You can choose a doll that looks like your child (they offer many different skin tones and hair colors) then pick the equipment they use to make a doll that your child can really relate to!
Students who are blind or deafblind are eligible for free school supplies and equipment that will help them access school curriculum. Find out how to use these funds!
Boston Children’s Hospital is running a pilot program with inpatient care using a new app they’ve developed to help organize and facilitate communication between a patient’s family and their doctors.
Shannon Gardner writes about her son, Kekoa, and his relationship with his younger sister Oliana, who is blind. She writes about how it can be difficult to have a disabled sibling, but also points out how hard her son works to connect with his sister.
During the holidays we are baking, decorating and spending time with family and friends. Get your kids involved by having them help in the kitchen, create Christmas decorations or make their own gifts to give to their friends!