Here is an unusual offering in the eclipse and astronomy educational tool kit. A Braille eclipse educational tool, with maps, for the blind that teaches about the upcoming eclipse in August.
Space.Com is where you can find more information about the Braille educational tool. Go to their web site and have a look if this is something that may interest you.
I have to admit that when I heard about this project I thought it seemed kind of absurd. How could someone who is blind appreciate a total solar eclipse? After all, the main impact is visual. But then I gave this some thought and came up with a series of ways that one who is blind can appreciate the eclipse. Keep in mind that when you loose a sense light sight, your other senses are better that most others. Improved hearing, sense of smell, and touch could indeed enjoy a total solar eclipse. (I am not volunteering to be blind folded for the eclipse to test this notion. Instead I'd be very interested in hearing from others who have impaired sight and what they thought of the eclipse.)
What are the other effects during a total solar eclipse besides the light show?
Temperature drops as the eclipse progresses. Winds may pick up and drop off at times as various thermal layers in the atmosphere are directly impacted. These drops may trigger other reactions in nature. Just as animals react to the loss of light and might head home or come out for the "night", so do plants. Fragrant plants may change as the light drops and then increases. Just like they do at sunset and sunrise. And of course there is the noise changes. People getting excited, exclamations of joy and awe as the eclipse progresses - then absolute joy after third contact. Animals make noises too. During one eclipse we heard a large cat (tiger) roar as it awoke to find it night already. Birds headed home to roost for the night might set out a call as to other land based animals.
So don't dismiss the eclipse due to blindness. The experiences of one observing a total solar eclipse might prove fascinating.