All Topics

Tactile playing pieces stay-put the peg hole board in this adapted version of Tic Tac Toe!
Develop visual attention as background illumination decreases and objects become smaller.
Students with visual impairments and their classmates set up a small company to design games.
Improve body awareness in students with low vision using colored gloves.
Use these simple steps to help students eventually master the challenging skill of skipping!
A lesson about the Underground Railroad that focuses on making it accessible for students who are blind or visually impaired.
Kids will have fun developing their pincer grasp with this alphabet card hanging activity!
Count the beans and earn points to win this simple game to reinforce math and social skills!
Teach positional concepts to students as they relate objects' positions to their own body.
Students who are blind or visually impaired replicate casting and molding techniques used in industry.
Students who are blind and visually impaired discover how much load can be supported by columns of different designs.
This hands-on activity helps students who are visually impaired to understand blood flow in the heart.
Use sound as a motivator for improving motor skills, weight shifting and jumping!
Students with visual impairments design a boat to hold a large amount of mass.
A basic activity illustrating simple cell division.
No classroom is complete without an adapted version of Go Fish!
Students with visual impairments design paper airplanes and modify their designs
Develop tactile object identification through a variety of games to practice the skill for independent living.
Increase independence of identifying and locating people in room using a sound localization game.
Practice pre-braille skills including tactile discrimination, sorting, and object identification in this simple game!
A simple game of catch can be adapted in many ways to work on motor skills and O&M.
Building models of molecules provides a tactile way to understand the shape of a molecule.
Teach students to select named objects through object discrimination skills and searching techniques.
Learning about how communities work helps children understand more about the world around them.
Use an immediate reinforcer to encourage attention to a presented light source.
Students who are blind learn about hand tools.
This hands-on science activity is designed to teach students who are blind or visually impaired about mixtures and solutions.
Start with the concept of right and left as an important foundational skill for orientation and mobility.
Build confidence and independence while taking part in school organizations with appropriate tasks.
Learn how to choose appropriate foods and packages for safety and independence!
Establish an understanding of time as applied to clocks, daily schedules and duration of activities.
Children will have fun practicing motor skills during this special "Simon Says" game!
A game of object "Hide & Seek" reinforces social skills and tactile discrimination skills.
Use audio recordings of familiar voices to make a fun auditory discrimination guessing game!
Give descriptive clues to help children practice inference of familiar places and settings.
Determine whether light can be used as an effective reinforcer for a student with low vision.
Practice packing a toiletries bag to work on problem solving, fine motor and vocational skills.
Imitate jumping animals for a fun game to stimulate the vestibular system!
Practice fine motor and tactile discrimination skills during this money math activity.
Use an adapted daily calendar to reinforce the concept of time through the school year.
Children use their bodies and a box as tread to practice crawling and gross motor skills.
Being able to count and sort coins has a number of uses in daily life.
Promote the classroom community with these ideas of simple jobs in the classroom!
Use the beat of a drum as an adapted "Red Light, Green Light" game for listening skills!
Practice object identification through tactile and visual cues adapted for the individual student.
Students learn shapes based on real objects to form tactile discrimination, math and language skills.
Use a texture box to work on descriptive and positional language and texture identification!
Smell and taste are often motivating reinforcers for children with visual impairments!
Students learn to react appropriately when their names are called within a group setting.
Students use familiar activities to practice sequencing skills using expressive language.

Pages