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Sign Language

Students who are deaf-blind may communicate using sign language. Sign language is a symbolic form of communication. The method of sign language may vary from one student to another depending on how much vision the child has. Some students use visual signs and others may need a more tactile approach. This page provides an overview of the use of sign language and some of the practices in place within our community.

Assessment of Deafblind Access to Manual Language Systems - ADAMLS

Issues Regarding the Assessment of Vision Loss in Regard to Sign Language, Fingerspelling, Speechreading, and Cued Speech for the Student with Deafblindness

Overview of Touch Signals

Sign Language with People Who Are Deaf-Blind: Suggestions for Tactile and Visual Modiifications

Touch Signals

#WhyISignPTASL (Videos from the DeafBlind Interpreting National Training and Resource Center)

BFF: Our Lives So Far

Coactive Signing

Fact Sheet #45: Ten Easy Steps for Making and Posting a Custom Signed-Communication Instructional Video

Factsheet: Tips for Choosing Conceptually Accurate Signs

Let Me Join Your Attention: A Sign Language Perspective on the Communicative Togetherness with a Child who is Congenitally Deafblind

Neuroplasticity Associated with Tactile Language Communication in a Deaf-Blind Subject

Overview of Tactile American Sign Language

Pro-Tactile: The Deafblind Way [Vlog]

Signing Savvy

Signs for Technology: An ASL Resource

Touch Signals Terminology & Signs

Touch Signals: A Personal Perspective

Using Tactile Sign Language to Read with a Child Who Is Deafblind

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