People with all levels of intellectual disability can benefit from assistive technology in many facets of of their everyday lives.
Communication - message boards, computerized voice output, synthesized speech
Mobility - wheelchairs, GPS
Environment - lock/unlock doors, control av equipment, control electrical appliances
Daily Living - automated eating devices,audio prompting, video based instructional materials
Sports and Recreation - toys adapted with switches, computer or video games, internet access software
ipads and equivalent devices are proving to be effective learning platforms as well.