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Benefits

Taking the lessons learned from the past and the current offerings of assistive technology for people with disabilities, this project will explore and update those understandings and practices and raise the suggestion of using newer technologies to improve a person’s interaction with an ever increasing electronic world.

There are a number of obvious benefits from the ability to communicate and I do not intend to provide tomes of prose on these topics. However the import of these benefits can only be understood when the ability to communicate is impaired or unattainable.
Benefit 1 – “State of Mind”
Without dwelling on the points below other than it is suffice to say that the ability to communicate is a basic need and function that engages and allows people to interact with other people in society; an inability to do so would see the opposite of these points
Lower Stress Raise self-esteem
Lower Anxiety Raise spirits
Lower Frustration Raise self-confidence

Benefit 2 – “Engagement”
In some form or another we are ‘engaged’ to our communities. Whether it is relationships with neighbours, friends, work colleagues, sporting teams or social groups, we need to interact and communicate. If we are to survive as a person, the ability to communicate is critical for our ongoing existence in a community that seeks from its citizens to be sociable and generally ‘fit in’. The inability to communicate can often ostracise people, lead to boredom, loneliness and a life less fulfilled.
Integrate into Community Improved Sociability

Benefit 3 – “Contribution”
The ability to communicate allows people to articulate their thoughts to others; to have their opinions and views heard and shared with others. The ability to contribute, question and remark, on topics of living such as love, life, science, work and politics and to contribute and share in the society that we live in, is a fundamental requirement and necessity to enrich a person’s life.



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