Cyberlink enables hands-free control of computers and electrical devices. Brain and body signals detected by the sensors in the headband are transmitted to the computer as multiple Brainfingers to allow users to interact with and use a computer. Use this device with students who have little to no control of body movement.
The Darci Too is a universal alternative input device; the product works with both Mac and PC and features adaptable access, meaning that users can select the access method that works best for them. The Darci Too can be controlled by joysticks, switches, matrix keyboards or communication aids and supplies Morse Code, Scanning, Matrix Keyboard, and Darci Code access to standard computer functions. Darci Too is designed to meet the needs of users with a wide range of disabilities, so this product may be a good choice for students with multiple disabilities.
The Eyegaze Edge systems allow users to do a number of things with their eyes that they would otherwise do with their hands or voice (ex: typing documents, speaking/conversing with others, browsing the Internet, etc.).
eeZee Mouse is an alternative mouse product that is designed to fit the user's abilities. A tiny Body Sensor provides smooth and accurate cursor control while worn/activated on any part of the body from head to toe, becoming a virtual joystick-in-space. The PRO model uses a microphone & sound detection for clicking; SWITCH model uses external switch(es) and is capable of left and right clicks from a single switch.
Use this product with students who can use a handheld wand or mouthstick to point, but are unable to exert much force. The Magic Wand Keyboard is a miniature computer keyboard, with a built-in mouse, that allows users to fully access any computer. It is designed to be used with little or no hand movement and works with the lightest touch of a wand (either hand-held or mouthstick). Use this product with students who have no strength and little or no hand/arm movement, but who have some fine motor control.
The Tracker Pro is a head pointing device using a camera to recognize head movement. It operates from the USB port of a computer or compatible AAC device Use the Tracker Pro to give mouse control to students with Quadriplegia, Cerebral Palsy, Multiple Sclerosis, Muscular Dystrophy, ALS, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome and any other disability where the user has little or no control of their hands to use a standard mouse.
HeadMouse Extreme replaces the standard computer mouse for people who cannot use or have limited use of their hands when controlling a computer or augmentative communication device. The HeadMouse translates natural movements of a user's head into directly proportional movements of the computer mouse pointer. It works just like a computer mouse, with the mouse pointer being moved by the motion of the users head.
Stages is a seven-level developmental framework that describes a learner's cognitive and language abilities. Stages helps schools comply with alternate assessment mandates by providing an accessible way to assess learners with special needs. Stages also serves as a selection guide for curriculum activities (including both software and off-computer activities). The sequence of seven Stages is based on the work of Madalaine Pugliese, a nationally recognized authority in the fields of assistive and instructional technologies.
The Jouse 2 is a joystick-operated mouse that is controlled with the user's mouth. Users can move the joystick with their mouth, cheek, chin, or tongue to shift the mouse cursor. Using a built-in sip and puff switch allows users to perform typical mouse button functions.
MyTobii P10 is a portable eye-controlled communication device. Includes a 15” screen, eye control device and computer integrated into one unit. The user can opt to connect to a power source, such as a wall socket, power wheelchair or separate battery. The device can be mounted for use at a desk, wheelchair, bed or anywhere suitable for the user.