App to help families with Dravet Syndrome, a rare form of epilepsy that begins in infancy.
The first video game in the history of Dravet syndrome. Together with our friends from CEINPRO, we go a step further in the diffusion of Dravet syndrome.
Now, any user in the world can download Dravet Dream, an interactive game in which the main character is always accompanied by a butterfly overcoming different challenges related to this disease.
The game is in English, Spanish and Basque, it is free and you can download it for both Android and iOS devices.”
Utilises Tangram, a Chinese game in which several shapes can be assembled to make larger shapes, to teach a user how to make more complex shapes (such as a rabbit) in several levels of difficulty.
NaviLens is a navigation and labelling app especially designed for blind and partially sighted users.
NaviLens tags are used across the world:
NaviLens tags can be read aloud simply by pointing your phone in the general direction of that tag. It’s free and easy to use. The app works on both the Android and Apple operating systems and is completely accessible.”
“Some companies are incorporating NaviLens tags into their packaging and onto their directional signage. A NaviLens tag can help customers to access product ingredients and cooking instructions, prices and special offers, and help users to navigate around a building or even identify a transport stop or timetable. For World Sight Day, RNIB partnered with Kellogg's to include accessible information on cereal boxes using NaviLens tags.
Across the world, NaviLens is being used to make cities smarter and more inclusive and to allow users to interact more easily with their environment, in places such as subway stations, bus stops and museums or public buildings……The app can detect your native language and read information to you in that language, so a Spanish sign would be translated and relayed instantly in English or any one of 24 languages.” Royal National Institute of Blind People, UK charity | https://bit.ly/3nj6X1c
Aims to help people eat more healthily by demonstrating the effectiveness of the traffic-light rating of food content which appears on food packaging.
Allows the user to follow the progress of World Child Cancer projects around the world, and to find out more about how cancer is faced by children in the developing world.
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