News for vision impaired people

Topics covered include Blind and partially sighted Sports, Events,  VI technology and VI campaigns.

Disability Football Starts 30 Oct!

Disability Football Sessions for boys and girls aged 5 to16

Disability Football Sessions for Deaf – Cerebal Palsy -Partially Sighted and Amputee – try these inclusive football sessions for boys and girls aged 5  to 16!

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Job opportunity with Extant!

Job opportunity with Extant - Pathways Programme Manager

“Extant is looking for a brilliant and experienced individual to manage the delivery of Pathways, an initiative started in 2018, which is currently aiming to increase the number of visually impaired people developing successful careers in the performing arts.
If you wish to have an informal conversation about the role prior to applying, please contact Hannah Quigley, current Pathways Programme Manager by email to arrange a phone call:

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Half Term with RSBC

Half Term with RSBC 21-25 Oct 2019!

October Half Term Activities RSBC RSBC has got loads of exciting new things happening this Autumn term. We’ve got loads of exciting new things happening this Autumn term. From cycling in the Velodrome to unleashing your inner athlete at the Kensington Leisure Centre with some inclusive sports. Download your October Programme – and sign-up today. What’s on … Continue reading Half Term with RSBC

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Metro Blind Sport AGM 29 Nov

Metro Blind Sport Annual General Meeting 29 November 2019

Metro Blind Sports Annual General Meeting – Date: Friday 29th November 2018  Time: 18:00 to 20:30  Cost: Free Venue: Union Jack Club, Waterloo Road, London, SE1 8UJ Formal notification and booking details will be circulated about the AGM in mid October. However I was keen to make sure all of our members, friends and families were aware of the date now, so that you can keep it free and come along.

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#LoveMyCane – Look UK

#LoveMyCan Share Your Cane Stories! Look UK

My name is Chris Styles. I’m 21-years-old, I have retinitis pigmentosa and I’m on a mission to get us all loving the cane a little bit more. Many visually impaired people see the cane as an undeniable symbol of blindness, leading to an aversion to using the cane in public and negative attitudes towards this tool.

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