Blind Bargains


iOS Review: MindNode 5, AN Accessible Mind Mapping Tool for Writers

This is the first in what I hope will be a series of articles exploring various iOS writing apps. I hope to cover planning apps, writing apps, generic iOS apps, and explore ways these tools can best be used in concert with one another. Today we will be looking at MindNode 5, an accessible app for creating mind maps.

Company Seeks Feedback about Airport Check-in Kiosks

If you have opinions or experiences regarding airport check-in kiosks, a company wants to hear from you.

November's BrailleNote Touch Update could Make You a Graphing Pro

The November update for HumanWare's BrailleNote Touch is all about math, especially graphing.

Santa Again Contracts with the NFB to Send Braille Letters to Blind Kids

In what has become an annual tradition, Santa Claus has partnered with some of his elves in Baltimore to send braille letters to blind children.

Cash In with $1 Off Uber, $10 for Signing Up, Other Online Deals with the Free Ibotta App

If you are a frequent Uber user or enjoy getting money back for shopping, the Ibotta app may be worth a look, and now you can get a $10 bonus for trying it out.

NVDA 2017.4 Release Candidate Diversifies Browse Mode Support, Drops XP and Vista

Another season, another release candidate for NVDA. The 4th version for 2017 includes a variety of improvements and also drops Windows XP and Vista support.

Guest Blog: Apple Design for Most of Us

The following is a guest opinion post from Alex Hall. We thank him for sending in the below article.

Earlier this week, I saw a
from Joe regarding Apple, usability, iPhone X, etc. Rather than engage over Twitter, I thought I'd write an article in response. Twitter may have recently doubled its character limit, but it is still quite a limited forum for long-form thoughts and discussions.

First, here is the text of both tweets. I've put it into a single paragraph for convenience.

I’m tired of Apple, and their loyalist brethren, telling me I’m a Luddite for not excepting change. Touch Bar, headphone jack home button. And all the changes have been added to pad apples production cost. Not because the change is benefiting the user.

The gist of Joe's opinion seems to be that Apple is making devices less usable, introducing features that aren't necessary and that serve mostly to make money. Remove the headphone jack, and suddenly, those AirPods are way more appealing. Furthermore, Apple doesn't make devices as usable as they used to (the MacBook Pro's Touch Bar and the missing home button on iPhone X being two prime examples).

My basic point boils down to this. The way I see things, Apple isn't interested in making devices that are the best to use for every single customer. Rather, they make devices that are best to use for the majority, then they try to make that design accessible to the rest. A prime example is the iPhone. Physical buttons are objectively easier to use by visually impaired people than flat, featureless touch surfaces, as evidenced by every blind person who has cursed their iPhone while trying to use an automated menu while on a call. But Apple didn't include a physical keypad around which was worked a touch screen because that wasn't the vision they had for the majority of their users. Instead, they added VoiceOver, to make the touch screen as accessible as possible to those who would be less able to use an iPhone. Other accessibility efforts have emerged since, from VoiceOver improvements to low vision and touch accommodations and beyond. However, Apple didn't set out to make a phone that was optimized for the deaf, or blind, or paralyzed, they made the phone they thought the world wanted, then made that design as accessible as they could.

The Touch Bar is a more recent example, and as a user of a MacBook equipped with such a bar, I can speak from personal experience. For blind users, the bar is a poor replacement for physical keys in many situations. It has some advantages, such as sliders for fine-grained control, or offering buttons at one's fingertips instead of the user having to remember keystrokes. But there are plenty of times I miss physical keys, and that's just in macOS; running Windows on this computer is even more of a challenge. Yet, for sighted users, the concept makes a lot of sense. A strip of seldom-used keys is replaced by a touch screen, letting developers put whatever they want on there. Sliders, emoji, typing suggestions, oft-used commands, macros, the list goes on. Is it the best for blind users? No. Is it the best for a certain kind of power user? No. For touch typists who rarely even look down at their hands? No. But for the majority of users, the idea makes sense. Apple then added great VoiceOver support to the Touch Bar, made the function key with numbers emulate f-keys, and took other steps to help blind users get the most from the bar. Those efforts, combined with key remapping in VMWare (which I use to run Windows) mean that my Touch Bar is fully accessible. To Joe's point, no, it's not as efficient or usable, and I'll be the first to admit that. I think about him saying that every time I have to tap the escape key, then double tap it to activate it. What I'm getting at is that Apple never intended this MacBook to be made for my specific needs or what I would find to be most usable. They made it for the masses, then made it so I could use it if I chose to.

There's also Apple's vision to consider. I'm not saying this vision is right, or even preferable, but the fact is, it's there. Apple has the vision, and they have the talent and the hardware and the developers and the money. Apple will follow their vision, and if the market hates it enough to not buy it, they'll adjust. But much of the time, the market is on board once they get ahold of the new device/design. I'm thinking of the iPhone here. The chief designer of the iPhone line has
said that the ultimate goal for iPhone is a single slab of glass.
No holes, no buttons, no nothing, just a glass-encased device driven entirely by voice, touch, and wireless. That vision is the goal, and iPhone X is the first step toward it. Is having no home button better or worse than having one? Depends, but the sighted reviewers I've read seem to not care about its removal at all. Will blind users? Yes, of course, but I've not heard much negativity toward the idea even from that group. Admittedly, though, the intersection of blind people I know/read, and the population that has the new iPhone, is very small, so time will tell on that point. Still, Apple did its best to make the new design accessible, with tactile feedback as the user's finger moves indicating where to start, and when to stop, moving. Is the new model the best for every user? No, but that's never been Apple's way. They do what they think is best, and then make it as usable as is practical.

This may also involve a shift in usage patterns. I've had my own iPad now for only a day or so, but I find myself rarely pressing the home button. Instead, I bring up the dock, and find the app I want there. Between apps I've placed there, and suggested apps, I almost never have to go to the home screen. A two-finger swipe from the bottom edge feels completely natural to me, after very little use; I don't doubt that many iPhone X users will experience something similar. They may not miss the home button because the way they interact with the device has changed. Even if they use the home command a lot, it could be a quick adaptation that seems quite normal after relatively little adjustment.

Joe's other point was that much of the design changes are to make money. First off, I agree. Since Apple is still a publicly traded company, it has to make money. The job of any CEO is, ultimately, to turn a profit with his or her business. Apple has always been expensive, and iPhone X is no different. But it's also no different from other Apple firsts. The company seems to do this quite often: make a new product category, or a radical redesign of an existing one, and charge more than expected. Then, as that new thing evolves and matures, the price will stabilize. MacBooks weren't always $999, and Minis weren't always $499. When prices do remain the same, the specs generally get better. See iOS device storage changes, or the bump in MacBook base model storage, or the increasing power of Apple Watch, for more instances of better value for the same cost.

Yes, iPhone X is super expensive. But that's normal for a new product like this. Apple has never gone bezel-less, never used Face ID sensors, never not had a home button, and never, to my knowledge, used a new alloy of stainless steel in any iPhone. Besides, they didn't drop all other options; they still offer the SE, 6s, 7, and the all-new 8, which was unveiled right next to the X. Eventually, I don't doubt the X form factor will be the only one around, but that's very likely years away. For now, everyone has options, and with the 8, users aren't even giving up performance or storage if they want the classic iPhone style.

As someone who does occasional device training, I know exactly where Joe is coming from when he talks about the difficulty of training someone on a gesture-centric device like iPhone X. Believe me, I had to suffer through the iOS 11 mail rotor bugs with someone who'd only just started to grasp using mail, and I've had to talk people through enough broken websites or random screen reader failures to know that pain all too well. If someone won't do well with no "get me outta here" button, though, they can pick up an older iPhone, or an 8. There are still options, and those who don't want to pay the early adopter/beta tester tax don't have to.

To sum up, I think Joe's points are that Apple is making changes just to make them, and that making new interfaces usable doesn't mean they're efficient to use. I'd say that they have to keep changing things, or they don't make as much money, and making money is why any for-profit exists. Besides, remember all the people saying how boring the old phone design was, when it didn't change in three years? As to usability, being a Touch Bar user, I absolutely agree. But what I've come to think is that Apple makes products for the majority, and in line with what they see as the future. Then, they make those as usable as they can. Sometimes, that's an ultra-efficient experience, like the actions rotor or braille screen input. Sometimes, it's less than great, like the Touch Bar. But just as visually impaired people don't always get the best experience, neither do sighted people. Is everyone happy with the notch in iPhone X, or the fact that MacBook Airs still lack retina displays? Not at all. Taking the good with the bad is part of owning any product, though, whether one is sighted or blind.

I'm not trying to change anyone's mind or start an argument. I just wanted to offer my own thoughts on this, providing some possible rationality for what I took to be somewhat undeserved criticism of Apple. I'm not saying, and will never say, that Apple is perfect or that everyone should use their products. I've tried to talk people into going with Apple, but just as often, I've told them Windows, or Android, or Roku would be their best choice. I've never suggested someone buy an Airport router, and I don't go out and buy the latest shinies just because they exist. I want to sometimes, but I don't. I'm also happy to criticize Apple when they deserve it, such as their not including USB-C adapters with the 2016 or 2017 MacBook Pro, or the release of past iOS versions with important accessibility bugs not yet fixed. I'm not a fanboy (at least I hope I'm not) despite how my Twitter feed may slant. But I wanted to respond to these tweets, so there we go. I know plenty of people will probably disagree, and that's great. These are important discussions to have, especially as we're in the early days of what is likely to be a new iPhone paradigm. Just remember that Apple is a business, and not one whose aim is to produce accessibility-specific technology.

Firefox Quantum May Slow Down your Screen Reader on Tuesday; Here's What You Can Do

Firefox 57 Quantum will be released on Tuesday, and many screen reader users may want to avoid the update.


Up to 30 percent off unique holiday Ornaments at CafePress

CafePress offers Up to 30 percent off unique holiday Ornaments. Use coupon code "ORNAMENTS17" to get the deal that ends December 21.

Up to 40 percent off unique Pajamas at CafePress

CafePress offers Up to 40 percent off unique Pajamas. Use coupon code "PAJAMAS17" to get the deal that ends December 21.

SanDisk 128GB Connect WiFi USB Flash Drive for $52.99 [Shipped]

Amazon offers the SanDisk 128GB Connect Wireless USB 2.0 Flash Drive for $52.99 with free shipping. That's the lowest price we've seen. (It's also the best deal by $3.) It connects and streams files to up to three devices.

2nd-Generation Amazon Echo with TP-Link Smart Plug for $84.99 [Shipped]

Amazon offers the 2nd-generation Amazon Echo Speaker in several colors bundled with the TP-Link WiFi Smart Plug for $84.99 with free shipping. (Scroll down to see this offer.) That's $20 under the lowest price we could find for these items purchased separately elsewhere. The speaker connects with Alexa and features a 2.5" woofer, 0.6" tweeter, and 360-degree omni directional audio. The plug is controlled via a smartphone and features scheduled on/off and away modes, 802.11n wireless, and voice control via the Amazon Echo.

Preorder the Amazon Echo Buttons 2-Pack for $19.99 [Shipped via Prime]

Amazon offers preorders of the new Amazon Echo Button 2-Pack for $19.99. Plus, Amazon Prime members bag free shipping. Echo Buttons connect with Echo devices and interact with a wide range of compatible Alexa games, such as Trivial Pursuit Tap by Hasbro, Beat the Intro, Button Monte, and Sounds Fun with Mike Epps. Up to four buttons can be connected to each Echo device. They're expected to be released on December 19.

Amazon Echo Dot for $29.99 [Shipped]

Amazon offers the second-generation Amazon Echo Dot in Black for $29.99 with free shipping. That's the lowest price we've seen. (It's the best deal by $5.) It features Alexa voice control, 802.11n dual-band wireless, Bluetooth, and a 3.5mm audio output.

Unitek Wireless Bluetooth Speaker Bar for $19.99 [Shipped]

Ocean Technology via Amazon offers the Unitek Wireless Bluetooth Speaker Bar in Black or Rose Gold for $19.99 with free shipping. That's $30 off list and the lowest price we could find. It features dual 3-watt drivers, Bluetooth 4.0, 33-foot wireless range, and up to 5 hours of battery life.

Direkt-Tek Intel 11.6 Inch 1080p Laptop with Office 365 for $169 [Shipped]

Walmart offers the Direkt-Tek Intel 11.6" 1080p Touchscreen 2-in-1 Laptop in several colors which includes a Microsoft Office 365 Personal 1-Year Subscription, for $169 with free shipping. That's a savings of $130, and the lowest price we've seen. (Office 365 alone usually costs $70.) Exact specs are unclear, but it features an Intel processor, 11.6" 1920x1080 (1080p) IPS touchscreen LCD, 32GB internal storage, front camera, 8-hour battery, and Windows 10 Home.


Blind Bargains Qast 126: A Qast with Parallel Sprinkles

Joe is cruising far away from civilization, so Shelly Brisbin stopped by to hold down the fort. Shelly and J.J. talk Sonos speakers, Apple updates, and smart gadgets amongst other things, and find many parallels between all of them. Emails, a tip, and One More Thing round out this lively episode, so strap on in.

Blind Bargains Qast 125: Fantastical Soylent People Flavor

The first show of the last month for 2017 just so happens to be the episode before Joe goes on vacation. It also contains a festive tip, a live taste test of a product by J.J. plus a demo from Stacie Hardy and Raul Gallegos. "Sound Off" continues the ongoing debates about what you eat after Thanksgiving dinner while the "Last Word" has a bit of travel related information.

Blind Bargains Qast 124: The 2017 Blind Bargains Holiday Shopping Guide

Welcome to our 3rd annual Blind Bargains Holiday Shopping Guide. This year, we've brought the deals straight to your audio feed. Sit back and relax as some of your favorite merchants, or perhaps some that are new to you, tell you about their latest products and services as well as some holiday deals. We'd like to sincerely thank all of the companies who were apart of this show. Below you'll find information about each company in the order they appear in the show.
Be sure to stay with Blind Bargains for lots of deals from Black Friday to Cyber Monday and beyond. We hope you have a safe and fulfilling Thanksgiving and we'll be back to our normal? format next week.

Blind Bargains Holiday Qast: Happy HIMS-tastic Holidays! Blind Friday Specials Begin Now!

BrailleSense Polaris made its first appearance on Blind Bargains with Joe Steincamp and Dave Wilkinson hidden (for security reasons) in a tiny bunker far below the surface of the Earth. But now there's no need for secrecy as Polaris has been shipping since the end of June so everyone already knows that Polaris is a wicked awesome dude. Joe and Dave review just how far the unit has come since its release. Dave discusses some of the features in the latest firmware upgrade, and the unit does some cool math until Dave and Joe remember they're not so good with numbers. To compensate, they use Polaris and Google Assistant to do the work for them so that you see just how much money you can save with the HIMS-tacular Blind Friday deals on not only Polaris but all other HIMS products, such as the Smart Beetle, GoVision and the U2 Mini But wait! The deals get even better if you ask a friend to bundle. So sit back, relax, and let Joe and Dave get your Blind Friday shopping started.

We thank Hims for sponsoring this holiday podcast.

Blind Bargains Qast 123: Ten Thousand Kerfuffles

App development may seem like a glamorous vocational choice, but as you will hear in this episode, it sure does have the occasional pitfall or two. Marty Schultz, of Kid Friendly Software and Blindfold Games fame, returns to the BBQ to talk about his wild week and his bright future. We'll finally broadcast that tip we've talked about since May, "Sound Off" will be X-citing and you might find the "Last Word" to be one of those things you won't be able to forget for a while once you have heard it for yourself.

Blind Bargains Qast 122: The Keepsake Edition

J.J. is recording from a mystery spot in New Jersey this week. Joe is no longer distracted by illness nor baseball. That means there is a user-requested discussion about grocery shopping in the cards for the middle portion of the episode. But don't worry, as a live tip, the "Last Word" and an amazing email arrived for "Sound Off".

Blind Bargains Qast 121: Palindromes

The news is always the portion of the program we can never predict from week to week. Surprises are always welcome and this time is no exception. It is a good thing that Brian Fischler dropped by to give us a few chuckles and a primer on "Laugh For Sight" because it definitely adds some levity to the proceedings. We also have a tip, a brief "Sound Off" and a BBQ first in the "Last Word".

Program Note:

A beloved member of just about every part of the Blindness Community passed away recently. Chris @toonhead Skarstad was one of those unique people you rarely encounter in life. He had the uncanny ability to provide a supportive comment, a kind message or a well thought out constructive remark for just about any situation. We will miss you greatly and so will others as demonstrated by this moving thread over at Apple Vis. RIP Toony...
Sad news to report

Blind Bargains Qast 120: The Doughnut On The Desk

This is one of those times where we get to talk about actual new hardware with said hardware actually on hand. Joe has the new Google Home mini in the office and J.J. asks him questions about the little round Google Assistant. Jay Forry also returns to talk about the 5 films that turned out not to be good from the summer movie season. And then we get into the spirit of "All Hallow's Eve" in the "Last Word". So get that bowl of trick or treat candy, you know the good stuff you aren't giving out to the neighbors, as we will commune with the week's ghostly news and ghoulish access technology.


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Icon and Braille+ Docking Station in excellent condition for $300 or best offer

Do you have a LevelStar Icon or APH Braille+? If so, this product is for you. I have for sell a like-new, gently-used Docking Station that turns either the Icon or the Braille+ into a versatile notebook computer by providing a full keyboard and additional connectivity and expansion ports. The Docking Station is made up of a laptop-style keyboard, stereo speakers, a microphone, and ports for ethernet cables and USB devices. It even charges your PDA while plugged in. I am asking only $300 for a device that is hard to find now but will still breathe new life into a well-loved personal digital assistant. Please feel free to contact me if interested in purchasing the Docking Station or if you have any further questions. Shipping is $20 to anywhere in the US and payment is accepted via the Square Cash app (preferred) or PayPal. Thank you!

New Items: Victor Reader Trek is here! New Accessible MP3 Player with AM/FM radio...

Talking Kindle Fire 10.1 inch-Hands free Voice controlled, 200 GB Micro SD cards, Deals End Thursday Night! Reminder current deals end in 3 days--Announcing new items and deals! Newsflash: A limited number of Victor Reader Treks are now in stock, so get yours now! Announcing several other new products as well: We have a new Kindle Fire Tablet in stock, 10.1 inches, not only does it talk but you can talk to it and give it commands with hands free Alexa voice assistant! We also have a new great accessible portable AM/FM radio with MP3 playback from microSD cards as well as thumb drives for only $29.99! We now have 200 GB micro SD cards with SD adapter and they are on sale for a limited time on our daily deals page! We've recieved another shipment of the Victor Reader Trek from Humanware and we're in the process of shipping them out to those who have purchased it!~ So if you placed an order with us you can expect to receive it shortly! We have enough to cover new orders right now as well so if you wish to get yours soon get your order in now! For just a bit more time we're still offering you a chance to save big when you order your new Victor Reader Trek! What this is is a combination of the 2nd gen Victor Reader Stream and the Trekker Breeze. It has 32GB of internal memory as well as the long-awaited Bluetooth capability! Our price is just $579.99 which gives you a savings of $120 off the price of $699.99! Not to mention no shipping charge for US orders and we only have to charge tax on Florda sales! So it's actually quite a substantial savings! Visit this page for more information about the new Victor Reader Trek: Announcement: Our new exciting product is a portable MP3 player AM/FM radio with built in front-facing speaker! It plays MP3 files from either a thumb drive or a microSD card! It's totally accessible for the blind as it's all button driven. It does have a display but it's not menu driven. One can listen to AM or FM stations or to MP3 files on the microSD card or thumb drive! Jump to specific tracks or radio stations by entering the track number or the frequency! It has a user replaceable rechargeable lithium battery! For those who have some sight it also has an LED flashlight! It has a line-in jack so you can play your other devices through its speaker! It includes a wrist lanyard and detachable belt clip. I've been playing with it and am totally impressed with its features and the volume you can get out of it! One can also listen with headphones if preferred. Perfect for listening to music and MP3 audio books; it remembers where you left off listening! It's just a bit larger than a Victor Reader Stream or Trek but packs a much stronger punch! Great as a gift or stocking stuffer and priced at just $29.99! Don't miss this Stocking Stuffer Blowout on memory cards ready for use on your favorite devices: New item 200GB microSD with some OTR shows for $89.99 128GB microSD & SD cards including some free OTR shows for just $59.99! The 64 GB cards with free OTR shows for only $35.99, 32 GB for $19.99 & 16 GB for $10.99 and other deals you can check out here: New Product:Brand New Talking Kindle Fire Tablet HD 10 with 10.1 inch screen with Hands Free Alexa, Control your tablet hands free! Ivona voices turned on plus Google Playstore added only $149.99 with a free OTG Cable! Read about it here along with our other Fire Tablet Choices: On Sale: We have the latest 7 inch, 8 inch, and 10 inch Talking Kindle Fire tablets on which we've turned on the screen reader and set up with the Google Play Store so you can use Android apps as well as the apps from the Amazon app store! You can read about them and place your order here: You can connect a thumb drive or a regular USB keyboard to these tablets with the use of an OTG cable, or you can use a Bluetooth keyboard to make navigation and typing easier for those who haven't fully mastered the use of a touch screen. Protect your Fire tablet with one of these awesome cases which doubles as a stand! The 8-inch tablet's case has a sleep/wake feature when you open and close the case. Available in the combo boxes found below the tablet on its own page or from here: The Victor Reader Stream is discounted to $344.99 this week! It's just like from Humanware but with big savings! No shipping cost and no tax unless you're in Florida. Don't need access to NLS/Bard or books then get our feature-packed new Talking Book Reader which comes with the high quality Ivona voices built in and plays all sorts of unprotected files including Daisy books, eBooks, music, audio books, and even video files plus records from its built-in mic, external mic/line-in, FM stereo radio, and internet radio. It has internet capability for internet radio stations and podcasts with 14 hours of battery life for just $229.99! Get the introduction to the Talking Book Reader 2nd Edition at the below link. Press enter on the link then search for the word download and save the file normally. Our supply of these is running very low, so if you're going to want one place your order ASAP. Brand new Sansa Clip Zip 4GB Talking MP3 Players for only $109.99! Yes, I said brand new! Still with our 1 year limited warranty! As some of you know the Sansa Clip Zip players haven't been manufactured since 2012 and it's difficult to source brand new players non-refurbished so we have a short and limited supply of Brand New Ones we can put on sale at this price! We Rockbox the Players so they talk and are accessible to the blind among many other features with the latest firmware update which increases the battery life to over 26 hours! Here's my demo: Press enter on the link then search for the word download and save the file normally. Order your Talking MP3 Player here: Get 6 months to pay with No Interest on orders over $99 when you choose PayPal Credit at Checkout. (subject to credit approval) We have Talking brand-new Samsung Gusto 3 Phones on sale for just $59.99. These are great easy to use accessible push button flip phones. The Samsung Gusto 3 works like the Samsung Haven with improvements such as ability to change the speed of the voice, Bluetooth capability, longer batterylife and more, use it in the US on Selectel Wireless (see the plans below): Just $30 for unlimited talk and texts! Check out the Selectel phone plans for use with the above phone, they're now providing much better plans for the money than Page Plus: If you want to use the Samsung Gusto 3 on Verizon get the Verizon Wireless Postpaid Version for just $65.99: Lowest price ever on this Brand New Android Phone. Get the Sky Devices 5.0Q 8GB 3G/4G Android 4.4 Unlocked Smartphone (White) for just $79.99! Saving you $180 off the regular price! Read its features and specifications here: Don't forget we have USB data/charging cables for your players/book readers and phones, OTG cables, Stereo Audio Auxiliary 3.5 mm Male to Male cables, Samsung Haven charging cradles, and wall chargers: Bluetooth devices to enable your Book Players and other devices to use Bluetooth plus accessories on special! If you purchase these items when you place an order for any of our Talking Players or Tablets-these devices will be discounted even further-just use the combo box below the product: When you order any Bluetooth device from us you'll get the description and instructions from a totally blind perspective emailed to you at no extra cost! I describe the device so you won't have any trouble figuring out what controls are where and following my directions you'll be able to set up and use them without any assistance from anyone else! I just heard that this awesome Bluetooth transmitter is getting phased out so get yours today! On sale this week the latest Bluetooth 4.0 Miccus TX4 Transmitter which is only $39.99 to enable your book readers/players to use Bluetooth which is the one I recommend due to its features and sound quality. On sale as well is the Talking Miccus AX4 Reciever which is only $35.99 which speaks when turned on, off, and in pairing mode to enable any powered speakers, stereo systems, even headphones to use Bluetooth. Check out the newest Bluetooth Headset on our site, the Miccus SR-71 Stealth Bluetooth Headphones with microphone. This is a very nice headset which works wirelessly with either Bluetooth or use the included cable to connect it to a headphone jack. It's a very comfortable headset. It goes over your head and cups around your ears so you don't disturb anyone when you decide to turn it up! Works with the new Victor Reader Trek, smart devices such as phones and tablets, or paired with one of the Miccus Bluetooth transmitters. Very low latency headset with great sound and long battery life. Get it now for just $59.99! We have the Portable Water Resistant Bluetooth Mini Shower mono speaker this week for just $19.99. To cover your wireless audio listening needs, we have several portable solutions and some non-portable ones, with ranges from about 30 feet up to 160 feet as well as some low latency options when combined with the above Bluetooth headset! Don't forget my offer of assistance in helping you figure out what you need to fill your Bluetooth wireless listening needs. This special lasts through Thursday December 14th, except of course the daily deal so hurry and take advantage of these special deals! All prices are in US dollars. We accept major credit cards and PayPal on line, or you can call 727-498-0121 or Skype lazmesa to place your credit card order or have a PaypalMe link sent. Your questions are always welcome.

Free Online Shopping Software + Payment Card Reader

The Pay With Chip Marketplace is a new, easy to use, 100% accessible shopping application that provides amazing access to popular products from major online shopping websites. No web browser required. Navigation is very user friendly, using four keyboard keys - up, down, enter, escape. Currently available as a Windows PC application or Android app. Tested with NVDA, JAWS and Talkback. Example stores include Walmart, Best Buy, Ebooks by, Bed Bath and Beyond and many more. Upcoming stores include Groupon,, Apple Store, Ebay and many more. Checkouts are easy and safe, which means no more typing card numbers or saving card information. Customers receive a complimentary USB payment card reader. This tool may be helpful to someone, so please consider sharing it.

Focus14 braille display in excellent condition!

I have a focus14 latest model in excellent condition for sale. It comes with the braille manual, all cables, and original packaging. Asking $750 or best offer.

Topaz 17 inch CCTV for sale - reduced price

Reduced price... Topaz 17 inch LCD Video Magnifier for sale. 9 years old with light use and excellent working condition. Asking $950. Price is negotiable. Please contact Jeff with any questions.

iPad Pro 10.5 inch WiFi 256GB with Logitech Slim Combo Keyboard Case for $600

I am selling an iPad Pro with 256GB of storage and the Logitech Slim Combo keyboard case for $600. I have had this device for 2 months so it is in like new condition. This the 10.5 inch model and it is the WiFi only model. If interested please contact either by phone, text message, or email. I will accept payment via PayPal, Square Cash, or Apple Pay Cash.

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