|Low vision clocks help those with macular degeneration to keep track of time and sometimes, date and day, by using easy to see large, bold numbers or by hearing the time and date.|
Having trouble seeing what time it is? Have you missed appointments or your favorite TV program because you have trouble keeping track of time? Invest in a low vision clock that has really large numbers that can be seen during the day or in the middle of the night.
of large number or talking aids for those with macular degeneration will help to reduce some of the
frustration of visual impairment that comes with the loss of central vision.
When my father-in-law got up in the middle of the night he would have to put his face right in front of their bedroom clock to see the time.
Now with this large number clock - numbers light up on a black background - he can see the time from a short distance.
There are times when all of us can use a reminder as to what day and date it is.
It also displays the time, month and day of the week, in large, bold numbers/letters.
It measures 8.5" wide x 6.75" high x 1" deep (4.5" deep with Kickstand) and features an 8" screen.
At night it lights up so it can be seen during the day and at night:
My father-in-law who has wet macular degeneration finds these large number clocks helpful for keeping track of time so that he gets to the dining room in time for his evening meal.
This simple easy to read clock by Mondaine is the official Swiss rail clock that can be seen at every train station.
This one works well for those who rely on the talking voice feature.
The large blue button is easy to see - just press it to get your time. However, if the other smaller buttons are accidently pressed one may have to reset the clock for time, AM/PM, etc.
The clock will speak day, month, date and year and announces the time every hour.
The clock measures 2 3/4" x 2 3/4" x 2 1/4" and requires 2 AA batteries (not included).Reizen 3 in 1 Talking Super Cube Clock for the Visually Impaired
Checking the time need not be an exercise in frustration with the use of low vision clocks that offer large easy to see numbers, contrasting colors and/or a talking feature to hear the time.