Karen says many kids in wheelchairs never get to experience typical theme park rides. What can we do about that?
Michael sent email saying
Tricia from Texas wrote to say:
Paul posted a really nice video about using Tar Heel Reader over at YouTube. The puppet and the stop motion self assembly of the switch interface are great! Check out Reading with Franz .
I saw iDaft today and think it rocks! You play the samples by typing the corresponding keys on your keyboard. Not surprising technically, its just Flash. But it makes me think about combining fun, music, and literacy. What could we do with music and samples like this to make fun and even educational games for kids with disabilities?
Can We Find It? Yes We Can!
I haven't used CVtypes recently so it hasn't gotten any of my (very limited) attention. I see that Minh-Tri Pham has forked a version that he is maintaining over at Google Code. I recommend folks use and support his version. Next time I need it, I'll probably adopt his.
Maze Day is for visually impaired and blind students in grades K-12, their parents and teachers. Your students will enjoy fun and educational computer applications developed especially for them. UNC students will learn how well their accessible applications work with real users. And everyone will have a good time!We plan to have a wide variety of accessible fun, educational, and exercise activities including:
This is a follow up to my post about Accessible Math Ideas from over a year ago. I finally got a smart high school student, William Condon from the NC School of Science and Math, to implement word prediction with built-in math.
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