Math And Science 25
The Tactile Caliper puts measuring to the 1/16" in the hands of blind users with braille output!
QTVI Janet Harwood looks at how you can tackle some basic Science concepts with children who have multiple disabilities and complex needs.
Introduce the scientific basics of light to your child through hands-on activities like exploring your home and other familiar places, along with tactile worksheets.
Touching leaves, twigs, rocks and trees is a great way to introduce the world to your blind child. Here are 7 simple ideas to get you thinking about science and nature!
This free iBook, available on iTunes, is compatible with braille refreshable displays and VoiceOver on iPads, and is accessible to anyone with a visual or print impairment.
A special education teacher has created a math manipulative that helps students who are blind or visually impaired to more easily learn abstract math concepts.
What can your child who is blind learn through watering plants? Lots! Watering can be an opportunity to count leaves, talk about the plants, squeeze water bottles, fill bottles and be a part of everyday chores!
In this experiment we learn about HOT and COLD! This is a great way to encourage your child to touch, think and explore. It's also a wonderful activity to encourage communication and language comprehension. We're not just saying the words "hot" and "cold," we're really feeling it!