GTT National Conference Call.
An Initiative of the Canadian Council of the Blind
August 14, 2019
Jessica Hipp, CEO of WayAround presented all that is possible with the use of WayAround Tags in the kitchen, workshop or office, as well as there potential use as a means of identifying products in stores. Please check out the presentation on the CCB Podcast below for more details, as well as the links also found below for downloading the free app and purchasing the Tags from Canadian Assistive Technologies.
The Smart Assistant for People Who are Blind
WayAround is the app for your smart device that provides on-demand details about everyday things. The simple tag-and-scan approach lets you quickly and easily identify things around you. It also provides extra details, like how something works or when it expires.
The result? Doing more of the things you want, with more confidence and more independence.
Get the FREE App!
Check out this Sample Pack of WayAround Tags:
Contact Canadian Assistive Technologies:
Because Assistive Technology has been our lives for over 30 years, we understand the importance that any given device or piece of software can have in
our clients’ day to day lives. We strive to ensure that every client has the tools and training they need in order to empower them to be able to live the
lives they want through the power of Accessibility.
For more information please contact your GTT Coordinators:
Albert Ruel or Kim Kilpatrick
The CCB was founded in 1944 by a coalition of blind war veterans, schools of the blind and local chapters to create a national self-governing organization. The CCB was incorporated by Letters Patent on May 10, 1950 and is a registered charity under the provisions of the Income Tax Act (Canada).
The purpose of the CCB is to give people with vision loss a distinctive and unique perspective before governments. CCB deals with the ongoing effects of vision loss by encouraging active living and rehabilitation through peer support and social and recreational activities.
CCB promotes measures to conserve sight, create a close relationship with the sighted community and provide employment opportunities.
The CCB recognizes that vision loss has no boundaries with respect to gender, income, ethnicity, culture, other disabilities or age.
The CCB understands in many instances vision loss is preventable and sometimes is symptomatic of other health issues. For the 21st century, the CCB is committed to an integrated proactive health approach for early detection to improve the quality of life for all Canadians.
As the largest membership organization of the blind and partially sighted in Canada the CCB is the “Voice of the Blind™”.
CCB National Office
100-20 James Street Ottawa ON K2P 0T6