Explore Electronic Devices, Assistive Technology, and more!

Phonics Fun Communicator -This is an assistive technology device that is used to teach reading and speaking.

Phonics Fun Communicator -This is an assistive technology device that is used to teach reading and speaking. Pinned by Marenda Ricketson

these key boards make integrating technology in the classroom easier for students to learn and visualize certain keys.

Assistive Technology for Education

these key boards make integrating technology in the classroom easier for students to learn and visualize certain keys. Also different keyboard arrangements can help students learn to type more efficiently and better understand computer usage.

low tech assistive technology - this is a page mark, people with cognitive disabilities may use this item to focus on where they are reading.can be a DIY project like a book marker almost.

READING - low tech assistive technology - this is a page mark, people with cognitive disabilities may use this item to focus on where they are reading. Can be a DIY project like a book marker almost.

SayText ($0.00) SayText reads out loud the text in the image. It is intended for the visually impaired users. SayText is a free spin off product from the DocScanner team.

SayText reads out loud the text in the image. It is intended for the visually impaired users.

iPad/Tablet HandPointer ($29.00) Stylus emerges between 1st & 2nd knuckles  	  image of handpointer w/open hand'  Same stylus position but showing open hand and secure strapping  	  image of ipad handpointer through 2nd knuckle  Here the plastic cylinder has been rotated a bit so that the stylus emerges from 2nd knuckle.

For those that find accessing the iPad directly ('direct select') to be a challenge, but don't want to resort to an assistive device then, if they have fine motor control over their hand, we can *give* them a pointer finger!

Using a plastic ring on a mouse can help those with motor difficulties use a computer mouse. These can be store bought or as a DIY project using a regular computer mouse, hot glue and a plastic or metal inexpensive ring. The computer mouse can be taken and used on any computer with a USB or computer mouse plug.

Mike LaManna designed something to allow children with cognitive and physical disabilities keep their fingers properly positioned on a computer mouse to point and click. He simply glued a party ring to the clicker.

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