Accessibility Is Only the Beginning—Architecture Needs to Embrace the Full Range of Human Abilities
Designing for everyone spans the mobility perspective, but more needs to be done for the neurodiverse and visually impaired communities.
In 1988 Betsey and Sam Farber had a lightbulb moment as Betsey struggled to peel apples with a metal vegetable peeler. Two years later, Sam helped launch the OXO line of Good Grips kitchen tools. The goal might have been to make day-to-day tasks easier for those with arthritis, but the utensils, with their soft, nonslip handles, benefited everyone.
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