A non-profit organization that helps children and young adults 21 years and younger with disabilities obtain medical equipment or services that is not provided by their insurance companies.

REV Accessibility is a 501 (c)3 non-profit organization that has supported non-traditional communication since 2017. Its focus is to provide access to higher education for students who spell, point, or type for communication.

A durable medical equipment DME-reuse program managed by MA Rehabilitation Commission. Gives a second life to donated DME such as wheelchairs, adapted strollers, standers and gait trainers, shower chairs, and more. Offers refurbished devices at no cost.

Offers summer programs for children with disabilities, a three-day program for child and parent to explore augmentative communication and custom-made adaptive equipment.

Provides means for individuals with hearing loss or speech dis- ability to communicate via a text-based device for relay phone conversations (TTY-TTD); those using a regular phone can com- municate through relay with those on a text-based device.

Helps reunite those who might become lost, disoriented or need assistance in a critical moment with their families, loved ones, and caregivers.

Dedicated to promoting accessibility and universal design. It is home to the New England ADA Technical Assistance Center and can answer questions and provide information and guidance on the Americans with Disabilities Act.

Mission is to lend home-based health/hospital equipment to those in need. Recipients must be willing to promptly return equipment when no longer needed. Equipment is loaned free of charge and sponsored by Masonic Lodges across eastern MA.

Camps; statewide information and referral. Assistive technology program, job training and employment program in Worcester and Boston. Summer camps are located in Poland, Maine and Hebron, Connecticut.

Raises awareness and advocates for IDIC15 and Autism. Raises funds to meet the needs of those affected, as well as monetary donations to assist with research.

The first day school in the country for children with physical and medical challenges to learning. We also operate HOPE House, a post- graduate transitional residence serving 8 young adults.

Software developed to help people with disabilities use the com- puter, available for free download. Mainly for people who do not have reliable control of a hand but who can move their head.

Provides an accessible residence for adults with complex medical needs, including Multiple Sclerosis, as well as durable equipment and customized adaptive equipment services for the general public.

Can ease the financial burden of families facing serious illness including reimbursements for travel expenses, prescriptions, medical equipment, home supplies, co-pay and home services.

Dedicated to effective communication for people who rely on augmentative and alternative communication (AAC). The Parent’s Corner is a resource for parents.

Information, publications, and guides on assistive technology options and programs. Funded by the National Institute on Dis- ability, Independent Living, and Rehabilitation Research.