While talking with users at the M-Enabling Summit and National ADA Symposium events, we learned something that surprised even us: Aware isn’t just for those with vision impairments and blindness. We learned that Aware has far-reaching uses for another underserved population—those with dyslexia.
People with dyslexia often have difficulty with language and visual processing. Written signs may be a challenge to decipher, making navigation indoors or outdoors difficult. Aware, with its audio navigation, can provide a more accessible way to go about their lives.
We’re thrilled that Aware is of use to even more people than we hoped—and we’ll continue to find ways to make it even more so.