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Bold Blind Beauty Banner including tagline "Real Beauty Transcends Barriers"

Welcome to Bold Blind Beauty!

When I began Bold Blind Beauty my original intent was to empower others by sharing lessons I learned through my sight loss journey. As this site has evolved, however, I’ve found that many of us are the beneficiaries of empowerment from the sight loss stories of others.

Each of the people featured here in Women On The Move, Monthly Beauties, Men In Motion, and Cane EnAbled has unmatched strength and resilience. Every story is different as we walk separate paths yet the one thing we share in common is a shift in our perspectives.

Experiencing losses in life is universal. How we each deal with our losses is the difference between living and thriving. I hope you enjoy perusing the site. If you’d like to experience more of our content we invite you to listen to our podcast Bold Blind Beauty On A.I.R. at: boldblindbeautyonair.buzzsprout.com ~Stephanae McCoy

Bold Blind Beauty is clearing the air for more A.I.R.


Bold Blind Beauty adopted the acronym A.I.R. (Accessibility, Inclusion, and Representation) because it’s essential for people with disabilities. People with disabilities need Accessibility, Inclusion, and Representation to survive and to thrive.

An interview with Petr Kucheryavyy of Spectrum Access a company whose focus is accessibility and inclusion.

Bold Blind Beauty interviews Sam Latif, Accessibility Leader of Procter & Gamble in “Embracing Language Through Touch.”

Advocate extraordinaire, Tatum Tricarico pushes for representation in her Women On The Move article.

Assorted padlocks and keys

What We Believe

Bold Blind Beauty wholeheartedly believes that “Real Beauty Transcends Barriers.” Accessibility, Inclusion, and Representation equal Real Beauty and are the keys to breaking barriers. We are “Defying Limits With A.I.R.”—Accessibility, Inclusion, and Representation.

What People Are Saying

Rating: 5 out of 5.

“Profound”

You help many people with your honest and authentic thoughts. Not just those who are sight impaired. Your words about ‘ the paradox of being strong yet fragile’ being part of the human condition is quite profound for me.

Robyn

Rating: 5 out of 5.

“Heart Warming”

Your page warms my heart! I have a blind 5-year-old and she wants to do everything when she grows up! Something (like driving) she knows may not happen, but she’s positive about everything.

Mrs. Marshall

Rating: 5 out of 5.

“Inclusive”

I am legally blind, disabled and most importantly isolated and totally misunderstood! The invisible disability no one understands…. nor can I truly explain…. Thank you for giving me a place of inclusion!

Deebra

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