Read about the people that we support and the services that we provide on our blog. You can also find out about forthcoming events and ways to support us.
Royal Blind has signed talented new head of ICT with more than two decades' experience – and a background as a professional footballer
In the second of our series of blogs on the different causes of sight loss we explain Diabetic Retinopathy - vision loss as a consequence of diabetes.
Spring has sprung and whilst that might mean warmer weather and longer evenings, it can also signal the start of the dreaded hay fever season.
If you think you have eye allergies here are a few things you should know to help minimise symptoms.
Facebook has become more accessible to blind and visually impaired people with a new feature which uses artificial intelligence to describe images.
Twitter is set to become more accessible for blind and visually impaired people with a useful new feature.
The social networking company has added ‘alternative text' to photos, allowing users to add descriptions to non-text content like photos and diagrams in order to help visually impaired people to be involved in the post.
Children with additional support needs have been granted further rights in a new law brought in by the Scottish Government.
Intrepid author Sue Reid Sexton is hoping to encourage others to connect with nature and with themselves through adventures in the wilderness by sharing the story of her love affair with campervans in a new book, Writing on the Road, Campervan Love and the Joy of Solitude, available from the Scottish Braille Press on April 7.
Glaucoma is the name given to a group of conditions which damage the optic nerve. The eyeball contains a fluid called aqueous humour which is constantly produced by the eye, with any excess drained though tubes.
Last month, pupils in Royal Blind School classes 7 and 8 snapped selfies with visitors from Leith Academy to help raise awareness of visual impairment. The students and staff recorded the day and wrote the following blog entry.
An award-winning crime writer has spoken about the importance of making literature accessible for all – after being shocked to learn that just 5% of books are translated into Braille.