Osha Education Center, located in Atlanta, Georgia, has developed a technology that is enabling students to learn how to do a task with their hands, a process called hand reading.
The Osha technology, which is called Osha’s Hand Reading Assistant (OHAI), is a digital device that reads hand-written notes to students in a way that is not possible with a computer.
It works on mobile devices, and Osha said that the technology can also be used on other devices, such as iPads and Android smartphones.
“Osha is focused on providing the best experience for students and teachers, so they can focus on their learning, which they will do by completing the learning,” said Osha CEO Scott Schoeller.
The technology can read the handwriting on the back of a note and use that information to help students write on the paper.
The Osha device can also help teachers and administrators make sure that students are not forgetting any important information.
The device is able to do this because the writing is not a single, complex character.
The device has already been used by a student in a classroom in Florida.
The student has also been able to use the Osha for classroom projects.
“The student in Florida is learning how to write with their thumb,” said Schoellers co-founder.
“The Osa is able see what the student is writing, and the Osa then makes sure that the student does not forget anything important.
So, they can do things like add a parenthetical or make sure the teacher does not have to type in the correct answers.”
Students can use Osha to do math problems, which are already taught in school, and it can be used in other types of educational programs, such the literacy and math programs.
Osha is now being used by more than 2,000 elementary and middle school students.
In addition to providing a more efficient learning experience for the students, Osha has been instrumental in making the Osawas learning center more accessible.
“In Georgia, Osawah is very affordable, and people can get in touch with us for more information about our services,” said Jason Smith, Osra Education Center’s founder.
Schoeller said Osawahs learning center will expand in the future.
Osawha is the first Georgia facility that has a fully digital education model, and is working to expand to other states.
The company has also partnered with the American Academy of Pediatrics to launch the Osaias First Pediatric Handy Book, a digital literacy tool for children and adults.
Schoger, who is also the founder of the Osas first educational technology company, is currently seeking to raise $50,000 in a crowdfunding campaign to bring the Osahi to the masses.
He said the Osaws goal is to offer free, affordable hand reading services to all children and parents in Georgia, with the goal of bringing the Osaha to schools across the country.
“We are excited to be bringing the first Osahi in Georgia to schools nationwide,” said Schroeller.
“It’s the first hand reading technology that has been designed specifically for kids and families.”