Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired
Cincinnati Ohio USA 45231
(513) 522 3860
The mission of the Clovernook Center for the Blind is to promote independence and foster the highest quality of life for people with visual impairments, including those with additional disabilities. Clovernook has offices in Cincinnati, Ohio and Memphis, Tennessee. Service options vary per location. Cincinnati and Memphis locations have manufacturing plants which employ individuals who are legally blind in the production of braille books and magazines and pressboard file folders. There is also capacity to perform sub-contract work.
Chris Faust,President/CEO,firstname.lastname@example.org,513 522 3860
Jessica Salyers,Vice President of Fund Development and Community Relations,513 522 3860
Lynne Tune,Vice President of Program Services,513 522 3860
- Provided in all service areas.
- Distributes independent living aids and accessories. Products for sale on site in Cincinnati and Memphis facilities, and online.
- Provides instruction in braille reading and writing; provides low vision adaptation instruction.
- Embosses braille books, magazines, catalogs, and other publications for individuals and national organizations, including the Library of Congress, American Foundation for the Blind, Lions Clubs International, United States Internal Revenue Service, United States Department of Education, and the Social Security Administration. Distributes braille, large print, and audio materials under contract with the National Library Service for the Blind and Handicapped (NLS).
- Offers skills assessment, adaptive equipment trials, and comprehensive computer skills training from basic literacy to advanced skills training.
- Provides consultation to organizations that wish to make their environments, print materials, etc. more accessible to people who are visually impaired.
- Offers individual, group counseling, case management, referral to community services. Provides vocational adjustment and personal adjustment counseling focusing on psychosocial issues.
- Offers an array of programs and services, including training in independent living skills, safe and independent mobility skills, computer access, counseling, vocational services, recreation, and youth programs. Individual and group support is available for seniors and their families, who are experiencing age-related vision loss to promote independence and self-confidence. Clinical low vision evaluation and prescription of low vision tools and devices is also available.
- Offers vocational interest testing, transitional work services, job development and placement, job coaching, work adjustment, sheltered employment, and/or competitive internal or external employment opportunities.
- Provides some health services. Refers to community for primary care.
- Offers family/caregiver services.
- Provides information about vision-related issues and services over the telephone, on the Internet, in person, and by mail. Refers callers to other agencies as appropriate.
- Prescribes and supplies low vision devices.
- Provides clinical low vision evaluation, prescription and training in the use of assistive devices, and follow-up.
- Offers internship/fieldwork placement in orientation and mobility, social work, rehabilitation teaching.
- Offers individualized leisure programming with emphasis on socialization and self-expression.
- Low Vision Clinic, low vision satellite clinics, low vision aids, Braille Services, Recreation Services, Adult Day Program, volunteer opportunities, Low Vision Support Groups, Social Services, etc.
- Offers a peer support group for individuals with varying degrees of vision loss.
- Provides orientation and mobility training in home, work, or other community environments.