Hadley School For The Blind

Hadley School For The Blind

The mission of The Hadley School for the Blind is to promote independent living through lifelong, distance education programs for individuals who are blind or visually impaired, their families and blindness service providers. Hadley is a distance education school based in Winnetka, IL.

Founded in 1920 by William Hadley and Dr. E.V.L. Brown, Hadley offers courses free of charge to its blind and visually impaired students and their families and affordable tuition courses to blindness professionals. Today, Hadley is the largest educator of people who are blind or visually impaired around the world, serving more than 10,000 students annually in all 50 states and 100 countries. Hadley is also the largest educator of braille. A 501(c)(3) non-profit corporation, the school relies on contributions from individuals, foundations and corporations to fund its programs.

Hadley has a course for you if you are:

A blind or visually impaired individual 14+ years of age; A relative of a blind or visually impaired child; A family member of a blind or visually impaired adult; A professional in the blindness field

Read more about Hadley School For The BlindHistory, Four Program Areas

Other articles related to "hadley school for the blind, blind, hadley, school":

Hadley School For The Blind - New Initiatives - Blinded Veterans Initiative
... The Hadley School for the Blind officially unveiled a new Blinded Veterans Initiative on Veterans Day 2011 ... of this new initiative is to educate and inspire blind or visually impaired veterans to pursue their personal and professional goals and help support their families ... Visually impaired veterans, through Hadley's Adult Continuing Education Program, and their family members, through the Family Education Program, can enroll in the school's distance education ...

Famous quotes containing the words blind and/or school:

    Are we no greater than the noise we make
    Along one blind atomic pilgrimage
    Whereon by crass chance billeted we go
    Because our brains and bones and cartilage
    Will have it so?
    Edwin Arlington Robinson (1869–1935)

    I wish to speak a word for Nature, for absolute freedom and wildness, as contrasted with a freedom and culture merely civil,—to regard man as an inhabitant, or a part and parcel of Nature, rather than as a member of society. I wish to make an extreme statement, if so I may make an emphatic one, for there are enough champions of civilization: the minister and the school committee and every one of you will take care of that.
    Henry David David (1817–1862)