Digital tools: devices, apps or services that involve or relate to the use of computer or online technology.
Apps: also known as mobile applications. They are programmes that you can access on smartphones or tablets.
Assistive technology: technology that supports disabled people or people with restricted mobility or other impairments. It helps with tasks that might otherwise be difficult.
Games: interactive activities, that are often fun to engage in.
Home adaptation: helps people with limited mobility or additional needs. They are assistive technologies, for example, a personal alarm. They help people to live more independently or safely at home.
Home sensors: devices that can monitor aspects of your environment. For example, movement, air quality etc.
Occupational therapists: they specialise in activities and tasks that are important to you. They help you to manage these every-day.
Online counselling: individual or group counselling. It can be accessed on the web.
Online peer support: advice and support from other individuals like you. It can be accessed on the web, on platforms such as discussion forums or blogs.
Online programmes: structured activities. You can access these and take part in them on the web.
Online training: structured and guided activities you can access and take part in on the web. They have a learning outcome associated with them.
Tele-monitoring tool: devices, apps or programmes that you can use to send information. The information is about your health and wellbeing. It is sent to a support worker or health professional.
Virtual reality: an immersive environment created with the help of special goggles. The goggles can make you feel like you are in a virtual space.
Wearables: devices that you wear and which track certain aspects of your lifestyle or health. For example, steps, heart rate etc.
Websites: online pages or portals. You can access relevant information by visiting these.