How much do we know about blind people in Britain?

By Simon Lee The number of blind people living in Britain is on the rise, with the number of people with “intellectual disabilities” estimated at 1 in every 15 people.

This figure is up from 1 in 3 people in 2012.

And it shows no sign of slowing down.

One in every four people have “speech and language impairment” – which means that they have trouble reading and writing.

It is estimated that as many as one in 10 British adults have a disability, while there are around 5.7 million people with a disability living in the UK.

One of the main reasons for this is the “disease” caused by exposure to the eye’s glare.

Some people with disabilities have an eye condition which causes them to be unable to see the colour blue.

This condition affects people who are blind or partially sighted, such as people with congenital vision disorders or those with glaucoma, an eye disease which affects the eyes.

However, there is no specific cure for this disease.

The condition is also known as “glassy eye”, and it is caused by a protein in the eye called beta-globin, which is made in the retina of the eye.

The protein is produced when the retina is damaged and damaged again.

This is a common problem in people with vision loss, but it can also occur in people who have inherited the disorder.

It also affects the brain.

People with glassy eye have trouble forming words and sentences, but this is not a major problem in the general population.

A study from the University of Cambridge found that the incidence of glaucoidosis, which can lead to blindness, in the US was four times higher than in Britain.

It can be treated with drugs such as steroids, and is usually treated by surgery.

Other problems that people with blindness have include difficulty hearing, visual problems and difficulties with swallowing, and problems with the eyesight itself.

People who have “intellect-disability” are those who are unable to think, or who have a problem with verbal communication and learning.

This can also include people with learning difficulties, such in reading or maths.

People whose intellectual disability is not recognised as a disability have difficulty with language, and some have difficulties with language processing, such when reading.

There are other disorders that affect a person’s ability to learn and communicate.

These include: poor memory, problems with learning, poor visual processing, difficulties with reading, and poor balance and coordination.

The prevalence of people suffering from intellectual disability in the British population has been rising, and it can affect both the physical and mental health of people.

It has been estimated that there are more than 300,000 people with intellectual disability living with disabilities in Britain today, up from fewer than 25,000 in 2001.

In fact, one in six people with disability in Britain are in need of an extra $300 billion in support to help them.

There have been a number of improvements in the last 20 years, but there are still a lot of things that need to be addressed.

One example of these improvements is a bill of rights that is being drafted to protect disabled people.

But more needs to be done.

We need to improve the quality of life for people with visual impairments, and to give people with cognitive impairments and people with hearing impairments more rights, including the right to access the most effective and effective treatment options.

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