Skip to main content

Easter fun for everyone at accessible hunt

Easter came early for some of our clients and their families when we hosted Cadbury’s first Sydney accessible Easter Egg hunt.
Young boy wearing lanyard with beacon and striding with cane in background, with basket full of Easter eggs and large egg with Cadbury logo on it and braille
  • Vision

We were thrilled to host the team from Cadbury at the organisation’s first accessible Easter egg hunt in Sydney, designed to level the playing field for children who are blind or have low vision.

Our clients and families had the chance to experience the thrill of the hunt on their own terms, enjoy an early visit from the Easter Bunny, and even make the Nine evening news bulletin.

With the help of creative technology studio, FutureLabs, Cadbury's Accessible Easter Egg used sound, Bluetooth and proximity sensor technologies to enable children who are blind or have low vision and their families to participate in the hunt, which took place on the grounds of our North Rocks site in Sydney.

Chris Rehn, NextSense Chief Executive, says he was delighted that NextSense was able to host this inclusivity initiative.

Cadbury is enabling an equal playing field for children who are blind or have low vision. And participating in an Easter hunt—what could be more fun than that?

— Chris Rehn, Chief Executive, NextSense

"Our focus at NextSense is on working alongside our clients to break down barriers so they can reach their unique potential and individual goals. It’s important we continue talking about how to make Australia a more inclusive society and events like this help to keep that very important conversation going", he says.

Also in this section

Learn more about NextSense

Back to News and stories