The qualitative research described in this paper was focused on deafblind women, in order to reveal their own perspective on the status of deafblind women in Croatia. Without understanding of their real needs, interests and rights, the development of aproppriate support services is impossible, which was another motive to start this research.
Information on material related to daily life challenges and ways to overcome obstacles by using methods that can make daily tasks easier to cope with.
-ILS - description of what may be included in training for independence in daily life and coping with tasks and duties that may be difficult for visually impaired individuals.
-Importance of contrasts and colour
Orientation and mobility
Introduction to O&M, information on who are eligible for training. Advice on how to get information on aims and methods of O&M training and who to contact to get training by qualified O&M teachers.
Good access for all
Guidelines on how everyday environment can be adjusted and modified to accommodate easy access for blind and visually impaired people.
These guidelines are helpful for the public, institutions, public places and buildings such as schools, hospitals, buses, restaurants etc.
Coming to terms with having a sight problem can be tough. Dealing with the emotional and practical impact of changes to your sight can be overwhelming. Our guide to coping with sight loss contains information and links to sources of help.
As well as selling a wide variety of products through our Online Shop, RNIB produces a number of magazines for blind and partially sighted people, including Vision magazine, our award-winning membership magazine for people with sight problems.
Click here (link is external) for more information
The studies presented in this thesis were performed at the Department of Ophthalmology
and the Institute for Research in Extramural Medicine (EMGO Institute) of the VU
University Medical Centre, the Netherlands. The EMGO Institute participates in the
Netherlands School of Primary Care Research (CaRe) which was re-acknowledged in 2000
by the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW)