Most employers believe hiring someone who is blind or has low vision is a safety, productivity and financial risk. These misconceptions could be stopping you from meeting the best candidate for the job.
Learn why someone who is blind or has low vision could be the best candidate when you’re next hiring.
Watch how an employee gets the job done
Safely getting around the office is just the same for someone who is blind.
Asking this important question can change the work experience for all employees.
How does an employee who is blind use a computer?
Curious to learn more about ways to create an inclusive workplace? Let's stay in touch.
Read more stories
- Karen’s blind. That hasn’t stopped her leading a national workforce.
- Employer myths could be stopping you from finding the right candidate.
- Five reasons to hire someone who is blind or has low vision.
Learn about funding that covers staff workplace equipment and simple ways your company can make a big difference in creating a more inclusive environment for people who are blind or have low vision.
Funding and inclusive recruitment tips
- Download: Tips to improve the recruitment process (PDF, 95KB)
- Listen: tips to improve the recruitment process (audio opens in new window)
- Download: Easy ways to make presentations inclusive (PDF, 204KB)
- Listen: Easy ways to make a presentation inclusive (audio opens in new window)
- Download: Communicating effectively - tips for talking to someone who is blind or has low vision (PDF, 52KB)
- Listen: Communicating effectively - tips for talking to someone who is blind or has low vision (audio opens in new window)