Cincinnati organization creates business cards to help the visually impaired

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The world’s largest braille maker is tucked away in College Hill at the Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired. Ryan Miller is thrilled to be part of a partnership with TriHealth to create business cards for the medical professionals who come to visit. with a touch. “Someone hands you a business card which is usually a printed card that is inaccessible to a blind person,” Miller said. “Everything you would see and take for granted.” The new cards have four dots so so visually impaired people can find the QR code on the map. “I’ll try to center the camera on those four points.. contact contact. So right away he picked it up,” Miller showed WLWT. Then a screen reader program on your phone called Voice Over reads it aloud. Miller is one of the proofreaders on the project and makes sure the braille matches the printout. TriHealth and Clovernook believe this is wrong. “is just the start for businesses looking for a way to be more inclusive.” I hope this will be the start of this shift to deliver an equal experience to all who access their services, “said Samuel Foulkes, director of braille production and innovat accessible ion. “Makes people feel welcome and at home and believe that people with disabilities face unnecessary challenges in trying to feel part of organizations,” said Tashawna Otabil, Head of Diversity and Inclusion at TriHealth. Miller said it’s a good start and he already has ideas on how he could expand to other big companies. “We could even do that for the meal kit service that I told you about because they use scan technology to cook,” Miller said. A wealth of ideas lead him to his true passion, making people feel connected.

The world’s largest braille maker is nestled in College Hill at the Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired.

Ryan Miller is excited to be part of a partnership with TriHealth to create business cards for healthcare professionals that come with a twist.

“Someone hands you a business card which is usually a printed card that is inaccessible to a blind person,” Miller said. “Everything you would see and take for granted. “

The new cards have four dots so that visually impaired people can find the QR code on the card.

“I’m going to try and focus the camera on those four points … contact contact. So right away he detected it,” Miller showed WLWT.

Then a screen reader program on your phone called Voice Over reads it aloud.

Miller is one of the proofreaders on the project and makes sure the braille matches the print. TriHealth and Clovernook think this is just the start for businesses looking for a way to be more inclusive.

“I hope this is the start of this shift to provide an equal experience for everyone who accesses their services,” said Samuel Foulkes, director of braille production and accessible innovation.

“Makes people feel welcome and at home and believe that people with disabilities face unnecessary challenges in trying to feel part of organizations,” said Tashawna Otabil, Head of Diversity and Inclusion at TriHealth.

Miller said it was a good start and he already had ideas on how it could spread to other large companies.

“We could even do that for the meal kit service I told you about, because they use scan technology to cook,” Miller said.

A multitude of ideas lead him to his true passion, to make people feel connected.

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