There are several aac organizations. The following is a
list that may be of assistance to you.
Alliance for Technology Access or ATA
American Speech-Language-Hearing Association
Apraxia and Other Motor Speech Disorders Organization Apraxia-Kids
Assistive Technology Industry Association (ATIA)
Augmentative and Alternative Communication Center at the
University of Nebraska-Lincoln created this site, which contains
demographic information, device tutorials, academic resources,
vocabulary lists, presentations by faculty and more.
Aid Manufacturers Association is a nonprofit organization of
leading manufacturers of AAC software and hardware. The site
contains links to manufacturer's web pages.
Communication & Assistive Device Laboratory (CADL)
Communication Independence for the Neurologically Impaired
CSUN Technology and Persons with Disabilities Conference
Illinois Network for Augmentative and Alternative
(International Society for Augmentative and Alternative
Communication) The mission of ISAAC is to promote the best
possible communication for people with complex communication
needs. The organization has chapters in several countries.
Rehabilitation Engineering and Assistive Technology
Society of North America
Engineering Research Center (RERC) on Communication
Enhancement is a national project funded by the National
Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research (NIDRR). Its
purpose is to improve technologies that further the development
of communication, language, natural speech, discourse skills,
and literacy of persons with significant communication
Speaking for Ourselves
Center University & Research
USSAAC (United States Society for Augmentative and
Alternative Communication) USSAAC is the only national
association in the U.S. specifically designed to address the
needs of persons who are either severely speech impaired or
unable to speak. Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC)
refers to methods of communication that enhance (augment) or
replace (alternative) conventional forms of expression.