Tactile marks for time-telling by touch. Time report on demand. Selectable hourly chime. Alarm function. Case opens at 6 o'clock marking. No clasp – slip on with expandable band. Quartz movement. Battery operated.
Can be difficult to slide a clasp-free watch on, but clasps can be difficult to operate with limited vision.
Case opens a full 180 degrees to access tactile dot hour markers. Post protrudes to help you find the center. Men's watch with stainless steel case. Quartz movement. 18 millimeter band width. Battery operated.
Hands may move when you touch to feel the time.
Tactile marks for time-telling by touch. Swiss movement. Small, feminine dial measures 13/16 inch across. Case opens at 6 o'clock marking. Silvertone-goldtone combo case and band. Stretch band without clasp. Dots are easy to read.
A clasp-free band can be difficult to slide on, yet still easier than fastening a clasp with limited vision.
Digital watch announces the time in a clear voice speaking English with an American accent. Automatic time announcement on the hour can be turned on or off. Optional alarm feature. Can be set to 12-hour or 24-hour time. Large LCD display. Adjustable buckle closure. Comfortable.
Volume level for voice is not adjustable. No Braille markings.
Women's watch with stainless steel case. Case opens a full 180 degrees to access tactile dot hour markers. Post protrudes to help you find the center. Quartz movement. 14 millimeter band width. Battery operated. Good value.
Hands may move when you touch the face to feel the time.
We recommend these products based on an intensive research process that's designed to cut through the noise and find the top products in this space. Guided by experts, we spend hours looking into the factors that matter, to bring you these selections.
Braille watches are wearable timepieces used by the blind or visually impaired. The two most popular types are the classic analog design, in which the touchable face sits behind a glass that’s lifted when the user wants to tell the time. The clock-hands are made to remain firm as the user touches them to locate their position, but be aware that some watches are made more securely than others. The more contemporary digital designs create dots (like braille) that change position as the time changes. Also popular are electronic talking watches that tell the time at the touch of a button. These can be useful for more active users. Many braille watches are made with bands that are clasp-free.