CAN YOU HEAR ME?
Find Out How
Facilitator training is provided in cooperation with The Institute on Communication & Inclusion (ICI,) a department of Syracuse University’s School of Education, a national leader in inclusive urban education.
For almost 20 years, the ICI has been giving a voice and a means to communicate to people with disabilities who may have otherwise been living in silence or isolation by conducting research and promoting support for people with disabilities to communicate in schools and society.
Master Trainers are facilitators who have been working with Facilitated Communication (a.k.a. Supported Typing) users for many years, have attended FC trainings ranging from introductory workshops to advanced Training of Trainers, and have become skilled and experienced to provide consultations, advice, and support to individuals with autism and their families.
See how Saved By Typing is changing lives by checking out one of our upcoming events in 2016.
Celebration of Communication
Join us on Saturday September 17 at 4:00 PM for our next Celebration of Communication.
These informal gatherings provide a much-needed place for families dealing with autism to relax and have some fun, free of the pressures of typical social settings.
It’s a great way to meet and greet other families and individuals with common experiences.
H-O-P-E! It is PRICELESS!!
“my mom tells me she knows i am smart” These are the first words my non-verbal almost 13 year old son typed with his Music Therapist… That was on October 25, 2013 and our life has has completely changed since that day!!
Typing: A Case for Action
Being trapped… We can’t tell our parents that we love them, can’t explain what hurts when sick, can’t explain what medicines are doing, and can’t make basic choices in life that others take for granted.
The Path to Independent Typing
For thousands of people with an ASD, the ability to communicate has been disrupted or virtually eliminated by a disorder that affects 1 in every 68 children in the US. To the “outside world,” these nonverbal individuals are considered to be mentally handicapped and uneducable…