Need a Screen-Reader?

Serotek and the Accessibility Is a Right (AIR) foundation are providing System Access To Go, a free screen-reader software program, to Windows users with Internet access. The screen reader will read most documents, program menus, and web pages on Windows-based computers only while the system is connected to the Internet.

To download or run the software, click here.

Read more about it in the Braille Book Review March-April 2010.

Vision Impaired?

Would it help if the text on this page were a little larger? In the upper right hand corner of each of our webpages there is an adjustment for text size.

Check out our:
- resources about blindness

- new fiction audiobooks for adults
- new information audiobooks for adults
- Playaways
- downloadable audiobooks

What would you like to see offered at the library? Contact us!

Helpful Links

  • The Curtis Strong Center for the Visually Impaired helps clients who have vision loss that cannot be corrected medically or surgically. Most clients struggle, even with corrective glasses, to read the newspaper, pay bills, follow a recipe, read food labels, or see the computer screen. The Center's purpose is to assist these individuals to maximize the vision they currently possess.
  • Colorado Talking Book Library provides free service to Coloradans of all ages who are unable to read standard print material due to visual, physical or learning disabilities whether permanent or temporary. CTBL provides audio, Braille and large-print books and magazines.
  • “That All May Read…” The National Library Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped administers a free library program of Braille and audio materials circulated to eligible borrowers in the United States by postage-free mail.
  • The Greeley Center for Independence helps people who are living with neuro-muscular disease, Spinal Cord Injury (SCI), and/or Acquired Brain Injury (ABI). GCI serves approximately 1,200 individuals with temporary or permanent disabilities annually and now offers a full continuum of services.
  • Connections for Independent Living promotes the full inclusion and integration of people with disabilities into all levels of society. Their goal is to help people with disabilities reach independence and equality.
  • Knowbility is an organization that advocates for technology that allows blind, deaf and otherwise disabled people to use the net.