STEM learning is a cornerstone of education in today's K-12 schools, but STEM classrooms often aren't all that inspiring to students who are blind or have low vision.

So much of science is based on sight and observations, and when students who have vision challenges are forced to stand off to the side and listen to classmates' observations about experiments or data, they lose some of the excitement that goes along with scientific discovery.

But students who are blind or have low vision don't have to miss out on STEM's engaging aspects. Science companies are creating tools that accommodate different needs, and...

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  • About the Author:

    Laura Ascione

    Laura Ascione is the Managing Editor, Content Services at eSchool Media. She is a graduate of the University of Maryland's prestigious Philip Merrill College of Journalism. Find Laura on Twitter: @eSN_Laura http://twitter.com/eSN_Laura