Minds Eye Information Service brings printed words to life each day for thousands of people in the St. Louis Metro Area.
Since 1973, Minds Eye has provided free and verbatim readings of over 100 magazines, newspapers, books, and even retail ads to people who are unable to read them.
If you or someone you love is blind, has low vision, or has another physical disability that prevents them from reading like paralysis or Parkinson's Disease, then Minds Eye can help!
There are two ways to listen to Minds Eye, over the radio or over the internet through our podcasts and live stream. Please visit our Listener Site for an application and more information.
Minds Eye is pleased to announce the addition of three new shows to our weekly line up. Listeners can now hear the New York Times, the New York Times Magazine and the Riverfront Times every week.
Every November, Minds Eye's programming department seeks publications to continue to round out our diverse program offerings. We talk to our listeners to hear what they miss reading and talk to our volunteers and other friends to hear what they're loving so we can share that with our listeners. Out of that, this year, three new shows were developed.
Listeners will hear the front sections of the Sunday New York Times each Sunday at 4:00 p.m. The New York Times offers in-depth and up-to-date reporting on some of the world's biggest issues and will give the listeners a chance to really dig into the issues affecting our planet.
Every Saturday at 9:00 p.m., the Sunday Magazine from the New York Times will be heard and will focus on feature stories about art and culture, literature, world affairs, and more.
Finally, local newshounds will hear the Riverfront Times on Saturday at 11:00 p.m. We'll delve into a cover story filled with top notch investigative journalism and get listeners up-to-date on the happenings around St. Louis from the alternative perspective.
All of these programs will also be available for download on our website, and more importantly, all articles will be read as they're printed. Listeners will hear the articles just as sighted people see them.
For a brief overview of Minds Eye thousands of listeners,