Jeu Sensoriel - La Vue

With an inclusive and sensory method, kids will be able to learn multiple representations of the alphabet: the Latin alphabet, French Sign Language, and Braille!

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Jeu Sensoriel - La Vue

24,00 €

In stock

  • 3 years +
  • Made in France
  • Vegan product
  • 1 plateau à assembler
  • 26 cartes animaux
  • 1 plateau avec une flèche rotative
  • 1 craie
  • 1 ardoise
  • 1 set of rules

A Sensory Exploration of the Alphabet

Taking on the role of explorers in a marvelous jungle, children will discover a new letter on each turn, represented by an animal illustration on the map.

Each animal card represents a letter that needs to be placed on the board, following the order of the ABC, but only after the kid has successfully completed the challenge designated by the wheel: "signing" the letter in sign language, recognizing the letter by touch in relief or its Braille writing, writing it on the slate board, pronouncing its sound, or finding a word that begins with that letter.

With each successful challenge, the kid places the illustrated card on the corresponding space. However, it is also necessary to observe carefully to place the card in the correct position and learn the order of the letters.

Gradually, the little jungle becomes full of animals, transforming the game board into a beautiful alphabet. The aesthetics of the board have been carefully designed to learn the alphabet in a playful and enjoyable way.

Kids will learn the alphabet through 26 cards, each representing an animal personifying a letter. This allows them to associate a letter with an image as well as a word ("A" for "Alligator"). It is also possible to mix the cards and ask the child to place them back in the correct order, using the back of the board specifically designed for this purpose.

An inclusive game that raises awareness of different ways to communicate

This game offers a playful and inclusive method to raise awareness among children and adults about the various ways we represent the letters we use in our daily lives.

From the age of 3, children can explore the Latin alphabet, Braille, and Sign Language. They will learn that letters can be written, formed with gestures, recognized by touch, or even pronounced, thanks to different writing and communication systems.

This game has been designed so that visually impaired individuals can also play. Braille characters are printed on the cards, the board, and the wheel, allowing them to enjoy this educational and fun tool.

Finally, this game uses a typography adapted for individuals with certain types of dyslexia. The chosen typography facilitates reading through meticulous design work on each letter.


Braille is a tactile writing system designed for visually impaired individuals and developed by Louis Braille (himself blind) in 1829.

In all languages that use the letters of the Latin alphabet, Braille characters are strictly identical.

As for accented letters, each group of countries using the same language has adapted the system according to its own criteria.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO) estimates in 2022, 253 million people worldwide have a visual impairment: 36 million of them are blind, and 217 million have moderate to severe visual impairment.

Six million blind people use Braille worldwide.

Sign Language

Sign Language is a communication system used to interact with individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing.

Sign Language is not a universal language shared by all deaf citizens of the world.

This game presents the finger-spelling alphabet of French Sign Language (LSF) practiced by over 100,000 people worldwide in 2019.

This alphabet is used to spell out proper names or words that do not yet exist in LSF.

Some sign languages use a finger-spelling alphabet that has similarities to LSF, such as the American Sign Language (ASL) and Quebec Sign Language (LSQ) alphabets.

Finger-spelling in LSF is done with one hand (right hand for right-handed individuals and left hand for left-handed individuals), while sign languages in the British Sign Language family are practiced with both hands.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO) estimates in 2021, 430 million people worldwide have a hearing impairment that requires rehabilitation services.