Remember that individual games and applications are designed for children at various levels of development and different stages of rehabilitation. Don’t worry if your child can’t play each and every one of them – choose activities in his/her range and train together to reach a higher level.
The game allows you to tell if your child reacts to strong visual stimuli. It’s played using the crosshair and does not require clicking with the eyes. Points that contrast with the background appear in different parts of the screen, causing involuntary focus on them.
The game entertains while teaching the basic mechanics of using a computer with an eyetracker. The child focuses on the moon visible on the screen, which is also assisted by an alien living there. Focusing eyesight causes a lunar eclipse (tantamount to clicking a button with your eyes). For each success, the child is rewarded with a fun animation.
At each stage, the moon is getting smaller, which allows us to assess the level of control that the child has over the game at a given moment.
The child inflates the balloons by focusing on them. A balloon burst is tantamount to clicking a button. The balloons are relatively small, so the game is intended for more advanced users.
The game contains 3D models of boys and girls, teenagers and children. It allows manipulation of the models, taking close-ups and rotating. It’s ideal for learning about body parts or informing about the source of pain or discomfort.
The picture pairs are displayed on the screen. The caregiver asks the child a question about the image or its element, and the child indicates the answer with a crosshair.
The screen displays pairs of pictures presenting the position of objects in space, time of year, or place. The child answers the caregiver’s questions by pointing at the pictures using the crosshair.
Tell me what you need
Children who mastered the ability of clicking using their eyes can communicate with the caregiver by sending him emoticons, pictograms and typing letters.
Parents, caregivers and teachers prepare playlists with fairy tales, music or educational videos on a YouTube account. The child can ONLY view and start videos in the Okulo app.