Clovernook Center’s Braille Printing House is the largest braille printing house in the world. Through their Arts & Accessibility Initiative they support cultural institutions and museums throughout the United States, ensuring that individuals who are blind and visually impaired have high-quality accessible experiences alongside their sighted peers.
Thanks to the generosity of a local grant-maker, institutions such as The Met and Carnegie Hall will now receive an array of materials including braille, large print, tactile graphics in multiple formats, audio, print/braille, and signage, as well as accessibility consulting to evaluate an exhibit/gallery space, through Clovernook Center’s Arts & Accessibility Initiative.
Signs & Wonders is a short subset of Now. Here. This., a film celebrating the diversity and resilience of a Walnut Hills, a community boasting of a rich history: from its heyday in the 1900’s, to its near collapse as Interstate-71 split the neighborhood in two, to the quiet renaissance of today.
This film is collaborative effort between composer, producer, and Grammy nominee Ric Hordinski and award winning Photographer Michael Wilson, best known for his work in magazines like Fast Company and Mother Jones.
Major funding for the project is provided by ArtsWave and a LISC Grant.
EDGE Teen Center’s Community Service Program is the only one of its kind in the area. It fills the gap between the curriculum needs of students, the volunteer needs of community organizations, and the transportation needs of families. They serve over 750 teens in the local community and provide over 1500 rides each year!
Funding for their new van was made possible through the Community Foundation of West Chester/Liberty’s Community Grants Fund.
Rothenberg Rooftop School Garden is just one of the many non-profits that GWE has conducted prospect research for.
Rothenberg Rooftop Garden is an outdoor garden classroom that aims to enhance students’ development of critical thinking and 21st Century skills through hands-on application of classroom curriculum.
The garden integrates math, science, and language arts, to enhance students’ learning, develop critical thinking skills and foster stewardship of their surroundings and community.
The only Pediatric Low Vision Clinic of its kind, provided in collaboration between Cincinnati Children’s Hospital and Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired, ensures that children between the ages of 3-21 years old with permanent vision loss have access to the supports and services they need to enhance their remaining vision and provide access to the visual environment inside the classroom and throughout daily life.