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Welcome To Holland

The classic article by Emily Perl Kingsley about becoming the parent of a child with a disability. Read it. You'll be glad you did.

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Universal Access Resources
Dragonfly: Specials Needs and Universal Access Resource
Universal Access Educational Video Games and Software.
Dragonfly USA

Twin Talk & Play, 1-4" Jack

Note: Review only, product no longer for sale.

Three interchangeable center dividers of variable heights.

Use Twin Talk to request attention or communicate needs, make simple choices, sing a song, make sound effects, participate in games, and more. Designed to be used as a precursor and trainer before more complex communicators are introduced, Twin Talk and Play can function as a switch to activate devices with 1/4" jacks. Features interchangeable center dividers which allow the therapist to choose a suitable barrier (based on the user's precise requirements) to physically separate message plates, enabling individuals with poor hand control ease of operation. This model simultaneously "speaks" and activates a toy or device. Appropriate for all ages. Requires 4 "AA" Batteries.

R0505


Twin Talk & Play, 1-4" Jack

Typical Access Profile

Auditory

Normal
Low
Extremely Low
Not Using Hearing
Hyper-Acute

Vision

Normal
Low
Extremely Low
Not Using Vision

Gross Motor

All
Some
Few
Not Using Gross Motor

Fine Motor

All
Some
Few
Not Using Fine Motor

Developmental Age Range

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

Language

Typical
Some Spoken
Receptive Only
Sign
Assistive/Augmentitive
Not Using Language
Welcome

Welcome to Dragonfly USA.

Play Tip PLAY Tip

Eight In A Row: Developing Pre-Reading Skills

Before a child can learn to read, there are essential "pre-reading" skills that a child must master. Three of the most important are sequencing, left-right progression, and time progression (before and after). All can be explored and practiced with Eight In A Row. The puzzles show scenes that are familiar to most children. There is a child making a painting and a child getting up in the morning. Each piece has only one place to fit it onto the next piece, so children with delayed fine motor skills can usually manage the puzzle-fitting with a minimum of frustration.

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