RESNA 2019 will join RehabWeek 2019 in Toronto, Canada, from June 24 – 28, 2019
Congratulations to the 2018 RESNA Student Design Competition Finalists!
There were over 70 submissions to the RESNA Student Design Competition, and tÜthbrush was awarded ...
In this article, Garrett Kryt, 2015 winner of the TREAT Award at the RESNA Student ...
Welcome to the site for the RESNA Student Design Competition. This site, a joint project of RESNA and the RERC on AAC, contains student presentations that were accepted for the 2010-2018 RESNA conferences, and provides information for the 2019 Competition.
The ATOM (Adaptive Tongue Operated Mouse) was developed to eliminate the restrictive nature of related assistive computer access technologies, while offering an efficient and affordable solution.
ToeTronics is a portable device features an intuitive, comfortable, and lightweight design that measures the force produced by the great toe extensors.
By using social and environmental information to automatically customize device vocabulary, the technology will support the improvement of speed and quality of AAC output delivery.
SipClip, a suction attachment solution for electric toothbrushes to allow users to brush their teeth and suction liquid simultaneously
This project uses a well-known game engine, “Unity”, to design an interesting emotion recognition game for children with ASD to improve their emotion recognition ability
The Touch Mug will provide assistance for those who are blind so that they can pour water effectively and feel the temperature of the water by touching thin heat zone.
A custom bed desk for a client with muscular dystrophy, created using human-centered design.
CutAssist offers a solution to this fear and fosters independence within the kitchen environment for all users.
The device, READ ABLE, will prop up, hold open novels and aid in turning pages to improve the independence of individuals with limited hand dexterity while reading.
FastFlash is specifically designed to serve students with cognitive and sensory impairments.