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My Child Has a Hearing Loss...What Next?

Information and resources for parents of newly diagnosed deaf and hard of hearing children.


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Universal Access Educational Video Games and Software.
Dragonfly USA

Picture Dominoes, Additional two dominoes

Note: Review only, product no longer for sale.

A versatile therapy aid for children and adults

The picture domino game helps to develop cognitive and visual perception skills such as matching like items, matching opposites, and matching associated items. It develops categorization of skills, part-whole relationships and reality concepts. This game can be played by two people. The black domino has a clear window over each side. A slot below the window allows a card or photograph up to 4"x4" (102 mm) to be slid in and matched. A deck of 45 alphabet-picture cards is included. Other types of cards may be used. The game is made of sturdy plastic, has an easy-to-grasp projection for picking up and is stackable for saving storage space. Dimensions are 9 1/2"x4 1/4" (24x11 cm). It may be cleaned with detergent and water. A manual is included. Manual written by Angela Tipton Dikengil, M.S., CCC/SLP.


Picture Dominoes, Additional two dominoes

Typical Access Profile


Extremely Low
Not Using Hearing


Extremely Low
Not Using Vision

Gross Motor

Not Using Gross Motor

Fine Motor

Not Using Fine Motor

Developmental Age Range

0 - 2
3 - 5
6 - 8
9 - 12
13 and Over


Some Spoken
Receptive Only
Not Using Language

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Assentive Computer Technology - Infrared Head Pointing

The Tracker and the Smart Nav AT can be helpful for users with carpal-tunnel syndrome, severe arthritis, quadriplegia, ALS, muscular dystrophy, and multiple sclerosis. Head pointing should be considered for computer users who have good head control and poor (or no) fine motor skills in their hands. Pointing is the quickest, most direct way of controlling the computer. Many people with disabilities have been forced to use scanning, mouth sticks, and other alternative devices when all they really needed to do was somehow point. One 'point' to remember when considering this kind of alternative mouse: you can use your head, but you don't really have to. You may use any body part that has reliable movement and control, like an arm or a knee, to place the dot upon. Also, you may use a hat, a headband, or a sweatband to hold the dot if you do not want to place the dot directly upon the skin.


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