One In Five Index
Carol spends time with two BLENNZ staff members who believe music can enrich the lives of blind and low vision young people.
Disability Studies is an academic field has been gradually gathering support around the world. What does it mean for the education of our disabled students?
Alison Atwell believes signing is the key to communicating for many people in the hearing community.
Katy Gosset meets a blind woman who uses voice software to work as a volunteer counsellor for Lifeline.
Each week between 45 and 50 sailors take to the water on the Waitemata Harbour through the Sailability programme.
After being knocked off her bike Anne McKenzie was left with a brain injury; she talks with Katy Gosset about her journey and rehabilitation.
Dina Whatnell’s job is to improve the health outcomes for people with an intellectual disability. She works as the country’s only Clinical Nurse Specialist Lead Intellectual Disability and is based at Palmerston North hospital.
These days, you name it, the Internet has got it, but some people living with disabilities may only be enjoying a fraction of what's available.
Aucklander Anthony Towler has been on stage since his early teens and written and directed nine films. His first full-length play Defensibility challenges perceptions or misconceptions of disability.
As New Zealanders remember their countrymen who fell at Gallipoli and other battles, One in Five looks instead at what happens to those who are become injured or disabled in the line of duty.
Carol Stiles heads along to The Big Event, a showcase of products and services for people with disabilities and the biggest accessibility expo in the country.
Katy Gosset meets some other Christchurch-based presenters who taking disability to the airwaves.
TASC is an organisation that supports people in the mid and upper North Island who have spinal injuries.
This week One in Five is in Christchurch to meet elderly residents in some of the areas worst hit by the earthquakes.
Carol Stiles talks to celebrated mouth painter Grant Sharman about his life and work.
Katy Gosset jumps aboard a day trip to Orana Park with Don Nordhaus - who for more than two decades has been taking people with disabilities on holiday.
The Renaissance Group is one of just three, private, supported living providers in the country. It started in a garage 11 years ago and is now supports 240 people in the Auckland area.
The experience of disability within Christchurch's Pacific Island community.
The Reels on Wheels Trust has a very simple mission – to take people in wheelchairs fishing.
Otago University's inaugural course in Disability Studies.
A new model for community living in Tauranga for disabled people who used to live in resthomes.
Aaron "Wheelz" Fotheringham, one of the world's top wheelchair stuntmen.
South Africa-based occupational therapist Frank Kronenberg has founded Occupational Therapists without Borders in the hope the profession will become more socially responsive to the needs of communities around the world.
Katy Gosset visits The Champion Centre, a specialist, one stop shop for children who have developmental delays.
Earlier this year Changing Times, Changing Places was published – a collective history of mental health services in the Midland district.