VVT Services for Vocational Rehabilitation Agencies
Our goal is to assist all vocational rehabilitation (VR) agencies in evaluating, training, preparing, and placing highly productive visually impaired customers in the competitive integrated work place. To achieve this goal, Virtual Vision Technologies has programs in place that prepare individuals with disabilities for job readiness, full employment, satisfaction, and career advancement within the mainstream competitive workforce. Our programs are proven to produce quality placements and ensure retention.
We provide workplace support for people with disabilities and the professionals that serve them. We understand the support that employers need to evaluate a visually impaired candidate and how to best prepare successful applicants to use their access technology in concert with the employer’s proprietary processes and applications.
See if any of the following questions address concerns that you might have. If they do, follow the corresponding links to all of the answers you will need!
Q: Before a customer applies for a job, how do I evaluate their competitive ability to use access technology productively?
Q: If deficits in my customer’s skill set are identified, what is the quickest way that I can provide remedial training in time for placement?
A: In addition to major Training Programs, VVT has extensive stand-alone Training modules in our Course Catalog
to target specific skills and immediately turn around a highly proficient end user.
Q: How do I upgrade a customer’s access technology skills quickly and remotely to compete in the competitive corporate environment?
Q: How can I improve and certify the existing training resources/vendors in my own region?
Q: What are the most important things for a sighted trainer, supervisor, or fellow employee to consider in working with a newly hired visually Impaired Person?
Q: How does a Visually Impaired candidate learn to integrate their access technology skills with their current or prospective company’s proprietary applications?
Q: How can I know if the prospective employer’s proprietary applications are compatible with access technology tools?
Q: How do I know if all aspects of the job description I am placing a candidate in are accessible?
Q: What can I do when computer applications or other components of a vocational role are inaccessible?
You may also wish to review this article relating Lessons Learned from The Employment Project!