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1.     “Roller ball” mouse with an oversized trackball: moves the cursor for a child who struggles to grip and use a standard mouse.

2. Switch accessible keyboard: for children who struggle to use a computer or mobile adapts the controls so they are      more usable.

3.  Noise-blocking headphones: mutes sounds in noisy or over-stimulating environments.

4.  Fidgets: small items that a child can hold to provide extra stimulation needed to help children focus.

5.  Weighted blankets: provide slight pressure on the body and help some children feel more calm and focused.

6.      Pencil Grips: Attaching pencil grips to pencils makes it easier to hold and to help form correct pencil grip.

7.     Choice Board: Displays simple picture instructions for things such as daily routines and making choices.

8. Single message device: consists of a simple button with a built-in speaker. It records a message (e.g., “I’m hungry”) and a child can press the button to activate the message for a parent or caregiver.

9.  Recorded Books: Made by a person reading a book aloud, help students who can understand material at their grade level when they hear it but may struggle with decoding and comprehending when they read it.

10.  Digital Books: Can be used with large print for children with print disabilities.