Now and then I read tweets relating to assistive technology and this one appeared today from @attipscast, twitter alias of Chris Bugaj – who describes himself as Co-author of The Practical (& Fun) Guide to Assistive Technology in Public Schools. His tweet:
We’re excited to be launching our new blog and sharing views and information. We are a charity who give free and impartial advice about computer related Assistive Technology… but you can find out more about our free-phone helpline, Training and Technical support services by following the links to our website.
Here, we’re looking forward to talking about developments in technology, specifically how it can help disabled people.
Most think of speech recognition software as being a space-age typing aid. This is true, however, it can also control the computer, making the mouse and keyboard almost redundant. Read on…
Read all about it!
Reading books can be an enjoyable pastime and one enjoyed by most people. Though what happens if you can’t physically turn the pages due to your disability? This article explains how this can be achieved as well as cutting the huge costs by using computer technology.
The Aidis Trust’s main interest is helping disabled people access technology. Since 1975, we have always dealt with all sorts of adaptations to traditional computer technology, some being weird and wonderful and some as simple as a piece of metal with holes in it. We deal with complicated, specialist software as well as simple tweaks to settings. That was then, so has anything changed?