“There are so many great organizations out there waiting to help people who have lost their vision. I’m glad MindsEye makes a point of connecting listeners to them.” - Rita, retired accessibility instructor


MindsEye’s Vision: Theatre Is for Everyone

Saint Louis, MO – April 3, 2017 -  Everyone wants to see Hamilton. Everyone. But when Mark B. Lasser, a blind theatergoer contacted the “Hamilton” box office about audio description services, he was told none were available. And so, in January of this year, he brought a lawsuit against the producers of the musical, alleging “systemic civil rights violations” against blind and visually-impaired theatergoers.

Audio description allows people who are visually impaired to take full advantage of theater productions, art shows, and museum exhibits. It’s a similar idea to sign language interpreter services for the deaf.

Saint Louisans can finally catch this mega Tony award winning show at The Fabulous Fox Theater as their 2017-2018 U.S. Bank Broadway Series closes with “Hamilton.” Jack Feivou, president and CEO of Fox Associates, stated that ticket sales will be monitored to make sure there will be single tickets, and he is quoted in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch as saying, “The producers want accessibility.”

But will visually-impaired theatergoers be given that same access?

Celebrate Service: National Volunteer Week







The heart of MindsEye is its volunteers. The people that come in to read and record newspapers and magazines are the voices, the friends of the listeners. These phenomenal volunteers connect individuals with vision loss to the news and entertainment to help them to be self-reliant. MindsEye’s group of dedicated volunteers allow us to broadcast 24/7; they come together to build a stronger, more vibrant community through their service.  


Do you have a tricky Christmas list this year? MindsEye has a solution! Purchase a year's subscription to a magazine in honor of your loved one. This way you'll give a gift that keeps on giving...to region full of listeners.

Did you know that MindsEye broadcasts books as well as newspapers and magazines? In fact, the books MindsEye airs are one of the most popular offerings!

MindsEye’s Bookworm program airs books in a serial format: one hour per day during the week and two hours over the weekend. Dedicated volunteers record these books – and their hard work has not gone unnoticed.

Meet Jewell Boekenheide, a MindsEye listener and St. Louis resident. Jewell is vivacious and full of life. This is her story.