Professor Navarro Newball’s research involves the use of computer graphics and other human-computer interfaces to improve learning and therapeutic processes, from augmented realities in complex cultural contents (e.g. museums), through surgical navigation systems, to videogames in rehabilitation. Dr. Navarro has identified important contradictions associated with the use of interactive TIC systems for training and education, including a lack of systems integration that impede adequate threading of knowledge, and inadequate interfaces, among others. He argues for the need to personalize knowledge understanding when relying on human-computer interactions and for technology-independence to avoid unnecessary noise and overhead in communications. He has led multiple efforts on the creation of software systems that can transparently (i.e. technology-agnostic) aid in learning and rehabilitation of children, under normal or special circumstances (e.g. auditory, visual, or other perceptive losses). Such systems rely on interactive videogames that use natural language interfaces, adapt to the learning progression, and promote autonomous rehabilitation.