Organize Craft Supplies for Blind and Low Vision Crafters
For many people, labeling craft supplies is an essential part of keeping them organized and easily accessible. But for those...
Tips for Seniors with Sight Loss
Changing eyesight due to age or other factors affects millions of adults each year. Sometimes it can be corrected with...
Tips for Cooking With Vision Loss
Cooking with vision loss can seem daunting, but with some simple modifications you can continue to make healthy and delicious...
15 Office Organization Ideas to Keep Your Workspace Efficient
Whether you work at home or in an office, maintaining an organized workspace will help increase your productivity and reduce...
Getting Started with Audio Labels for the Blind
Do you have some WayTags tucked away, but you haven’t used them yet? WayAround's audio labels for the blind can...
Help and Hope for Anyone Losing Eyesight
Losing eyesight due to an accident, illness, or aging can be scary. You may wonder how you can stay safe...
A Cable Organizer Plus Cable Labels Keep Cords Accessible & Tidy
If you’re like me (and most people), there are certain areas where the power cables seem to take over. Your...
How to be a Good Host for a Dinner Guest with Vision Loss
More and more people over age 45 have significant vision loss. That means there’s a good chance someone at your holiday gathering may have deteriorating eyesight that can’t be improved by wearing glasses.
It can be difficult to know what someone can see and where that person may struggle in a new location. If you’re hosting someone with vision loss, there are easy and subtle things you can do to provide a low-vision-friendly holiday gathering. As a host, don’t put extra focus on the person with vision loss. Keep all table settings uniform, so that the person with vision loss is not singled out.
Here are five easy tips for being a good host when you have a guest with vision loss.
A WayAround Power User’s Advice for Creating Templates
Sometimes our users come up with ways to use WayAround that we never would have thought of. John Fritz is a blind entrepreneur and father of seven who lives in rural Wisconsin. He has been blind since birth and lost his remaining eyesight by age three. John believes that “sight is not a requirement to be successful.” From his youth, John has worked to become self-sufficient. He has managed a dairy farm, taught himself computer science, and built a vending business in rural Wisconsin. John uses WayAround to increase his independence in both his professional and personal life. Read our blogo to learn some of the creative ways John uses WayAround in three key areas of his life.
Five Tips for Being More Inclusive Online
Lately, we’ve been sharing some of our favorite accessibility tips on Facebook and Twitter. We’ve had such a positive response that we decided to gather up our favorite tips in one easy-to-find blog post!
The internet can be a powerful accessibility tool. Yet, we know too well that it can also leave out people with low or no vision. Once we started sharing tips for inclusivity on social media, our fantastic community chimed in with tips of their own! Here is a roundup of five of our favorite online accessibility tips.