Hearing Assisted Telephone Sign with Braille on Brushed Aluminum
ADA Compliant Telephone Sign - 6" X 8" - Brushed Aluminum
ADA Compliant Telephone Sign - Tactile Sign with Braille and Phone Symbol on Brushed Aluminum - 6" x 8"
Mount this ADA Telephone Symbol Braille Sign to indicate phones with hearing assisted capabilities. Modern science has brought many advances to audio and telephonic technology. Text telephones, amplified hearing telephones, visual telephones, are options that those of us who are deaf or with hearing impairments can benefit from.
ADA Compliant Telephone Sign in Brushed Aluminum
- ADA compliant non-glare brushed aluminum finish
- Solid -inch thick black acrylic backer
- ADA compliant font and tactile (1/32 inch raised) letters and/or symbols
- ADA compliant size and letter heights
- ADA compliant clear California Domed Grade 2 Braille (The use of California standards for Braille satisfies both Federal and California regulations, allowing a single dot configuration for all Braille signs nationwide.)
- Attractive and distinctive ADA compliant hearing assisted telephone signs in brushed aluminum are a great choice for upscale offices, restaurants and stores, providing a classy alternative to plastic ADA Signs.
- Mounting ADA Signs: While we include foam tape on the back side of our signs, we recommend ADA signs always be mounted using either fasteners or a construction grade silicone adhesive, such as Lexel. For signs larger than 6" x 6" the foam tape we provide is intended only as an aid for positioning the sign while using fasteners or adhesive for mounting. For correct positioning and mounting heights, view or download our ADA Sign Mounting Guide
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What is a TTY Phone?
TTY stands for Text Telephone (or Teletypewriter for the Deaf). Sometimes called a TDD, or "Telecommunication Device for the Deaf". TTYs are used by many people, not just people who are deaf. A TTY is a device that allows people who are deaf, hard of hearing, or speech-impaired use the telephone to communicate by typing messages back and forth to one another instead of talking and listening. A TTY is required at both ends of the conversation in order to communicate.
The Telecommunications Relay Service (TRS) If you don't have a TTY, you can still call a person who is deaf, hard of hearing, or speech-impaired. With the TRS a special operator types what you say so that the person you are calling can read your words on his or her TTY. They can type a response, which the TRS operator will read aloud for you over the phone.
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