SABC Disability 360 - Motsweding FM

MOTSWEDING FM  |  Podcast , ±14 min episodes every 6 days  | 
The SABC Disability 360 Campaign aims to empower People with Disabilities by providing on-going disability related content on-air, online and on the ground (events) through SABC various platforms which will be providing the sector with information about job opportunities, training opportunities and pertinent disability content, in all 11 official languages. This Campaign will allow maximum access to information by the Disability Sector in South Africa, thus ensuring that the SABC broadcasts not only compelling content but also content that empowers its audiences. The Disability 360 Campaign further aims at creating an online “community” where people with disabilities can go and engage and access any disability related Information.

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Go tshela botshelo ba ditoro tsa gago ntle le maparego a a tlisiwang ke seemo sa bogole

Hard as living with disability might seem to be, it is not always the case with everybody and it certainly is not a limiting or boundary for one to live freely and explore all they have ever dreamed of. Many have proven this by conquering in the best possible ways they ever could.
Now a 17 years old young man from the Texas of South Africa is about to join many other South Africans who have proven that life of your dreams is possible with a disability condition. The grade 11 Koketso Inno has been selected to participate in the FSA Germany/South Africa Youth Exchange Programme and will be jetting off to Germany soon to share with his peers his intelligence and ideas of developing the world for the better. - Koketso Inno

Mekgatlho e e thusang batho ba ba tshelang ka bogole jwa go tlhoka pono le Rre Bangatha - NW Council for the Blind

Having to accept and learn to live with a dissability condition at a later stage of one’s life can be a bit tricky and difficult, as one has already confined themselves over the past years to a life of being abled and not needing any assistance anyhow from anyone about anything at all.
Now having to live with a dissability condition can be challenging, luckily for South Africans there are many organizations that goes an extra mile in ensuring that disabled people do get the relevant support needed in order to ensure simpler and better abilities of ensuring they do live well.
Today we look into a provincial organization that seeks to go an extra mile in ensuring that blind people do get all the necessary support and skills needed in order to ensure that they are independent.

Moithuti wa ko WITS University Katlego Mlambo a a nang le amblyopia a amogela laptop gotswa go rona

With us today we have a disabled student from the University of Witwatersrand, Ms. Ntoko Christina Katlego Mlambo, a final year law student. At age three due to genetic disposition Miss Mlambo was diagnosed with chronic high astigmatism with keratoconus and later in life with amblyopia. She is not totally blind but partially sighted. Keratoconus means her cornea is very thin and shaped like a cone which causes sensitivity to light and distorted vision. Astigmatism means she is both short sighted and far sighted. The vision is blurry, and she cannot see both objects that are far and near. Amblyopia is a condition where her eyes are now lazy because they have become so dependent on glasses that they no longer perform their functions

Moithuti wa Sol Plaatjie University Dimpho Moalahi a amogela Laptop go rona ka letsholo la #SABCDisability360

With us today we have a disabled student from the Sol Plaatjie University, Ms. Dimpho Moalahi. Ms. Moalahi presents with a very rare kind of disability that finds itself residing well around her spine, causing it not be straight or well aligned as it is supposed to be. This results in extreme back pains whenever she walk a little too much, carries heavy materials, tries to run. Even falling asleep is a great deal of work as she has to go through pains in her back, specifically on her big swollen lump on the back of her right shoulder blade.

Matlafatso ya moithuti Miracle May o a tshelang ka bogole ka ntlha ya Moebius Syndrome

Today we are in a good positive mood, the day we have been long awaiting to hand over a brand new laptop to a deserving female disabled student. With us today we have a disabled student from the University of North West, Ms. Miracle May, an B-tech IKS student.
Ms. May is indeed a miracle just like her name. She presents with a very rare kind of disability called Moebius Syndrome. This results in multiple disabilities of physical, hearing and visual nature. Ms. May's facial muscles do not function at all, hence she cannot smile with her face but with her heart

Go dira tiro e tswileng diatla le fa o tshela ka bogole le Mme Rachel Matlhaba

Disability can be a problem or a challenge for most people in a workplace, however there are those individuals who are able to perform their duties very well irrespective of being disable. Molebogeng Mokgatla talks to Rachel Matlhaba is a Senior Admin at Transnet about her journey at Transnet and she was proud to share with listeners that being disabled is not a challenge to her.

Mokgwa o seemo sa bogole se ka amang kateng motho wa rre le Zachariah Mothobi

Dissability condition has to somehow have an effect on people, either the disabled themselves or those related/close by to the disabled person, it can either have it's own effects be it emotionally and psychologically.
Men are generally known or presumed to be the toughest as compared to their female counterparts.
Now for a man to have to adapt to and live with a any form of a disability condition can be somehow a bit tough on him, emotionally, psychologically and even physically. Men like to see themselves as the fixers of their household appliances and labourers in general, which might prove to be a bit difficult when having a physical dissability.

Dikgwetlho tseo di sentseng di itemogelwa ke batho ba ba nang le boswafe le Boitumelo Mainganya – Albinism Activist

For many years Albinism Society has been struggling with not only the stigma, but violence directed unto them that is motivated by misdirected myths.
In this previous week the world observed and commemorated international albinism awareness day. The overall aim of the day is simply to celebrate and appreciate people with Albinism and also inform/educate the rest of the society of what Albinism is all about, that will help greatly in driving away stigma the society attaches to the Albinism society.

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