Adaptive or Assistive Products

Tools that allow a person with a disability to do things that able-bodied people do without help (other than computer access or communication aids)
A Z-shaped blue document reader above a book, the page of which is projected onto a laptop.

Readers that capture images of materials such as documents, textbooks, artwork, devices, and 3D objects.

A picture of a world map on a phone screen.

An app that allows users to control the camera on an iPhone and turn it into a document camera for large-screen projection.

A gray rectangular device with a speaker at the top and menu options below, including radio, microphone, flashlight, playback speed control, and other options.

A device for listening to the Bible, Bible studies, sermons, music, educational content, humanitarian content, and more. Users can use as their own personal audio Bible, purchase to distribute on mission trips or learn and share a new song, Bible story or verse.

A small black rectangular device on a neck strap with three icon buttons on the front: a telephone, a microphone, and a computer.

A device that gives users wearing Oticon hearing aids control over all functions: changing the hearing programs or regulating the hearing aid volume and the connection to all audio, entertainment and communication devices. This device sends audio signals directly to both ears, transforming the hearing aids into two small wireless headphones.

An article's heading highlighted in yellow, below it there is a text and a picture below the text with menu options to pause, play, page up and down, and move forward and back. 

A DAISY player application (app) that works on smartphones and tablets, customized for use by the visually impaired and other print disabled. 

A computer with a desktop mono-pole type standing camera that has a book below its lens. On the computer screen, the words are written with one of them highlighted in yellow and written with red letters.

A portable reading camera that can be combined with a scanning and reading software to give to blind and low vision users instant portable access to printed material with an array of human-sounding voices. 

QuickCaption text written in a calligraphic font in a green background.

An approved captioning vendor for the Described and Captioning Media Program (DCMP). Funded by the United States Department of Education, the DCMP evaluates and certifies captioning companies on a national level.

Detailed description of lessons and modules.

Interactive, visual-based software that gives students an easy-to-use, engaging tool to help them learn the curriculum, develop skills and demonstrate understanding.

Large, yellow rectangular software box with screen shot of MAGic software menu on cover.

A screen magnification and screen reading program for low vision computer users.

Nutrition facts and ingredients of a food product magnified on a phone screen.

An app with a built-in flashlight/torch. It reads tiny print and can be used at restaurants, movie theaters, or anywhere else with low light.