Here's a story I thought people here would find interesting:

It's a long article, but fascinating and significant on a number of levels. Basically it's the story of a young man, Matt Yeater, who was in and out of prison, blinded himself in a meth lab explosion, still kept making meth, but ultimately became a Christian, went to college, and then to Anabaptist Mennonite Biblical Seminary in Indiana. He wanted to learn biblical languages, but Braille tools were very limited, so he led a project to design software to create them. Along the way, he contacted Duxbury Systems, maker of Braille translation software, and talked to someone there who turned out to be the son of William L. Holladay, none other than the author of the Concise Hebrew and Aramaic Lexicon of the Old Testament and many other books. So far Yeater's software can convert Hebrew, Aramaic, Greek, Syriac, Coptic, and Latin to Braille.

Yeater just received an award from the National Federation of the Blind, and looks to have quite a life ahead of him. Caveat: the article mentions his use of Logos. Presumably his tools could work with BW resources as well!