Two new technology systems have been adopted to assist people with poor hearing.
Sabbath, April 25, is a day to remember those in your church with special needs—mental or physical—and their families.
When it comes to the gospel commission, there are a couple of people groups who are often overlooked.
For Dr Percy Harrold, what began as “an unplanned foray into the world of audio production” has since become a far-reaching ministry to thousands around the world.
The booklet, written by retired audiologist Graeme Weir and published by Christian Services for the Blind and Hearing Impaired, is aimed at churches and public venue administrators.
This scholarship will help a young person develop into a qualified Auslan interpreter, providing more opportunities for Deaf outreach in Australia.
In a series of presentations across four days at the end of April, a group of around 30 people explored issues surrounding the special needs community within the Seventh-day Adventist Church and how the Church might address them.
Have you ever taken the time to “look at” or engage personally with a disabled person? When you do, you’ll soon realise that you begin to notice the person and forget the disability.
A quick look at the “quiet achiever” of Adventist Church ministries.
In what promises to be a unique event, and possibly a first for the South Pacific Division, a presenter who cannot hear or speak will be the featured “speaker” at a fellowship camp.