3D printed deodorant holder.
According to Matt and Murphy from North West Support School, “Students design and use the 3D printer to make the holder. The first one we did take six hours to print, was black and had Matty’s name on it but it had a gap in it that we tried to fix but couldn’t.
The holder he’s got now took three attempts and took eight hours to print. We want to create a new normal of diversity within communities so if a lot of children don’t get exposure to people living with disabilities, it’s good to see them making friends and thinking inclusively early on.”
3D printing solved Matty’s deodorant problem and brought two friends together.