Penrickton Center for Blind Children
Penrickton Center, established in 1952, is a private, non-profit five day residential and day care agency serving blind, multi- disabled children ages one through twelve. Penrickton Center is located in Taylor, Michigan. Penrickton Center along with its staff are strong proponents of the Active Learning approach, utilizing these strategies with all of their students. Penrickton Center staff has been authorized by Dr. Nielsen to provide in-service training and seminars. Please contact Patty Obrzut, Assistant Director at email@example.com for more information.
Perkins School for the Blind
Perkins School for the Blind offers resources for educators and families, as well as professional development opportunities for anyone interested in children and youth who are blind, visually impaired, deafblind or with multiple disabilities.
Texas School for the Blind & Visually Impaired
The Texas School for the Blind and Visually Impaired (TSBVI) established in1856 has expanded its scope through the years to support the needs of all children with visual impairments in Texas. Our website boasts a number of resources including articles, webpages, webinars and training activities to promote the appropriate use of the Active Learning strategies and equipment. A number of the staff in the Outreach Programs are available to provide training in various areas of Active Learning, especially in Texas. Contact Kate Hurst, Statewide Staff Development Coordinator for more information at firstname.lastname@example.org.
LilliWorks Active Learning Foundation is a primary source of information on Active Learning (AL) and the sole source of Active Learning equipment authorized by Dr. Lilli Nielsen in North America. As a nonprofit, LilliWorks’ mission is to advance Active Learning through supply of equipment, education, outreach and research. LilliWorks is dedicated to the Active Learning principle that “Everyone Can Learn“.
Narbethong State Special School in Queensland, Australia, follows the methodology of the late Lili Nielsen’s Active Learning, following the basic premise that unless the student performs the actions themselves and develops the prerequisite developmental skills, it is very difficult to teach a student functional activities. They have generously shared information from their website.