1 edition of Do You Remember the Color Blue? found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||March 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 79 p. :|
|Number of Pages||61|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
Will be a good Reading copy. Not so, says Sally Hobart Alexander, who lost her sight at the age of twenty-six. This book would be good for a unit on disabilities, because it really gives you a sense of what it is like to be blind. As of now, there are not many studies on the correlation between ink color and recall memory, but we can make some conclusions.
-- Would you rather be blind or deaf?
" Booklist "A witty, wise, inspiring book. " "How do you write? Black ink: Most of what we read is in black text, from social media posts to chemistry textbooks to this article. Sally became blind in her twenties, and this event would change her life forever. " "How can you read? Based on my investigation, there is no one ink color that enhances memory retention.
" Booklist "A witty, wise, inspiring book. She also discusses how she raised two sighted children, how others react to her disability, and how much she remembers of the visual world. The information is less objective than students may need for reports; however, this book is sure to interest young people curious about how the blind interact with their world.
Children are often curious about blindness, but are told that it is impolite to pose their questions to a blind person.
" "This book is sure to interest young people curious about how the blind interact with their world.
By Karen Phan, Staff Writer All of my notes are in blue ink because writing in blue ink is supposed to help with remembering information.