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Hosts Dr. Grace Ambrose-Zaken, President and CEO Safe Toddles non-profit and Kelvin Crosby, CEO Smart Guider Inc (aka Deafblind potter) discuss safe mobility for learners who were born blind and visually impaired. Our focus is on the pediatric belt cane also known as the wearable toddler cane. Episodes include interviews those who grew up without path information before belt canes were available. Also, orientation and mobility specialists and families using this innovative mobility tool with ...
 
"Vanity Fair: A Novel without a Hero" is een in de jaren 1847-1848 gepubliceerde roman van William Makepeace Thackeray, een satire over de vroege 19e-eeuwse Engelse samenleving. Zoals in die tijd gebruikelijk was, verscheen de roman eerst in een (20-delige) serie als feuilleton in een tijdschrift. Vanitas Vanitatum. Wie van ons is gelukkig in deze wereld? Wie van ons heeft wat hij verlangt?, of zoo hij het heeft wie is voldaan? (Samenvatting geschreven door nl.Wikipedia)
 
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Blog post on gambrosez.wordpress.com and safetoddles.org/blog read aloud by Dr. Grace Ambrose-Zaken. The single-subject study on a one-year-old girl with optic nerve hypoplasia showed greater number of independent steps after wearing her pediatric belt cane for one month.By Grace Ambrose-Zaken and Kelvin Crosby
 
Kylie's son Matias was 20 months old when she discovered pediatric belt canes. He is blind due to leber congenital amaurosis and wasn't walking independently. He is four now and is able to use his long cane correctly, artfully as he walks independently in his neighborhood. Matias didn't want to wear his cane, at first. Kylie recommends that parents…
 
June Allison discovered Safe Toddles through a social media post. She immediately recognized the pediatric belt cane as something that could help her adopted 2-year-old son Caeden. Caeden has cortical visual impairment and cerebral palsy. Caeden has lower field loss and reduced contrast sensitivity which makes it difficult for him to have confidenc…
 
Mary Stap is a Teacher of the Visually Impaired and Orientation and Mobility specialist trained early intervention and elementary school teacher. She describes her approach to working with Donovan, a child with septo optic dysplasia (SOD) who has significant sensory challenges.By Grace Ambrose-Zaken and Kelvin Crosby
 
The first known, dedicated wheelchair was invented in 1595 for Phillip II of Spain. Now there are pediatric motorized wheelchairs made so that children who are three years old can operate them independently. The first electric hearing aid was created in 1898. It is possible to be fitted with hearing aids within the first weeks or months after birth…
 
Elga Joffee has been an advocate of the pediatric belt cane since its inception and in this interview describes the positive outcomes it had for two of her students in North Carolina. She knows of what she speaks. Elga entered the O&M profession as a graduate student in 1971. She has taught O&M to children in the US and Israel. She is the recipient…
 
This study compared the running times of two groups of children with visual impairments, those taught at home and those taught by a physiotherapist at school. They improved running times, but were still significantly slower than sighted children the same age. This review explores how the measuring of running in children who cannot see the path ahea…
 
Becky Hommer talks about introducing the pediatric belt cane to a two-year-old who cried, a three-year-old who started running, and a 4-year-old who beat the odds. What they had in common is that wearing the belt cane improved their quality of life. Becky, Grace and Kel explore her experiences and delve into important topic of acceptance of the whi…
 
Geri Darko got her first pediatric belt cane in March 2020- and then COVID arrived in Montana like everywhere else. However, she describes wonderful outcomes. It allows her teacher to say, Jack go wash your hands, and three-year-old Jack and 4-year-old Wyatt know the way, they don't need a hand or a guide - they know the way and they like being ind…
 
Dr. Grace Ambrose-Zaken, COMS and Kelvin Crosby explore some of the assumptions Safe Toddles made about blind toddler and preschooler reactions to pediatric belt canes before they were created. Lessons learned included toddlers and preschoolers who are blind and mobility visually impaired did not need to be taught to walk wearing them, nor how to h…
 
Dr. Ambrose-Zaken and Kelvin Crosby discuss the methods for introducing the pediatric belt cane to children ages one through five. Grace provides lesson ideas and discusses the gross motor milestones at each age to help you know what to look for in children who are blind and mobility visually impaired and much more- enjoy!…
 
Danielle Montour became blind after surgery to remove her eyes to prevent further spread of cancer. She was born in 1997 and her first introduction to O&M was in 2000, at age 3. Danielle's interview quickly became a debate about the benefits of growing up with and without consistent tactile path information.…
 
Ann grew up in rural America in a large family. She describes her challenges and successes as a child born premature and who lost her vision due to measures used to save her life. She describes a wonderful family life and looks back with the honest perspective of someone who understands how she beat the odds stacked against her.…
 
Michael Byington is a certified orientation and mobility specialist, an avocation that came later in life. He is well aware, that when he was younger, his vision impairment would have disqualified him from this field. He describes his challenges and his unique perspective on life with low vision.By Grace Ambrose-Zaken
 
Co-hosts Kelvin Crosby and Dr. Grace Ambrose-Zaken discuss ways to accentuate Holidays Sound, Smells, feeling, and Taste for children who were born with sensory impairments. Kelvin shares memories from his childhood growing up with profound hearing loss and what how these other senses came to mean so much more to him.…
 
Co-host Kelvin Crosby asks Dr. Grace Ambrose-Zaken about the outcomes found in research directly related to growing up blind. The inability to see initially impacts gross motor skills and because of the inability to independently walk safely, concept development, language and social skills become delayed. That's why providing safe mobility early ca…
 
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