Paths to Literacy

for students who are blind or visually impaired

Parent Posts

Reading braille labels on playground
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Adding braille to a playground makes it accessible to children who are blind, deafblind or low vision. This is a great way to make braille literacy fun!
Tactile map of cities
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Tips to engage children who are blind, low vision, or deafblind while traveling during summer vacation or holiday
Boy riding on a train
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Get ideas to make your own experience book for children who are blind, visually impaired, deafblind, low vision or with multiple disabilities!
Happy Birthday page
Added by Sandy Kenrick
10 fun things to include when throwing an accessible or inclusive birthday party for a child with vision impairments, low vision, deafblind
Girl with her hand in a tub of water
Added by Charlotte Mellor
Use familiar routines to create sensory stories with children with multiple disabilities, including those who are blind, visually impaired or deafblind
Braille peg slate
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Develop beginning braille literacy skills using a peg slate and other braille toys by practicing reading and writing braille letters, words, and sentences!
Boy using hundreds chart to count by tens
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Teach children with visual impairments number sense using an accessible hundreds chart with braille and a tactile grid.
Hands reading braille fork label on silverware drawer
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Using braille to label shelves and items in kitchen helps develop braille literacy, as well as independent living skills.
Cover of Clown book
Added by Sandy Kenrick
Tips to make regular classroom books accessible to children who are blind or deafblind, with braille and tactile symbols
Easter Story cover
Added by Sandy Kenrick
The Easter Story from the Bible is simplified for beginning braille readers and children who are deafblind using interactive tactile symbols.