It can be hard to find appropriate and accessible activities for your visually impaired child in the summer. Here are 36 ideas to help you start planning your summer break!
A lot of people write about what they’ve learned as a special needs parent, but there’s one thing I still haven’t learned yet.
Children are always observing the actions of their parents. If you respond to your blind child with positivity and confidence in their abilities, they will internalize that.
Letting your blind child experience life and make mistakes can be the best gift you’ve ever given them.
Anastasia writes about her daughter Lydia, who has anophthalmia. Lydia is still a baby and Anastasia has decided that Early Intervention services are not helping Lydia develop so she’s opting out. What do you think?
There is pain watching a child open a gift you know isn’t appropriate for them, and I don’t want to deny loved ones the joy of giving a gift. How do I channel the happiness of the season when things are just so hard?