Despite her brand new glasses, Alice can no longer read or recognize the faces of her loved ones. With a visual acuity corrected by two-tenths, she is considered visually impaired and was able to be cared for by a Centre for the Rehabilitation and Rehabilitation of the Blind and Visually Impaired (Crram). "It changed my life," she says. I learned new strategies to improve what I have left of my vision, but also how to design my apartment to preserve my independence as much as possible. And they also helped me to equip myself with some very interesting technical aids."
In fact, today, a multitude of tools make it possible to improve the comfort of life for the visually impaired by facilitating reading, moving around or everyday gestures. Sound scales, text enlargement software, white canes with obstacle detectors, most of these technical innovations have been examined by the Centre for Evaluation and Research on Technologies for the Blind...
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