The BBC has suspended the closure of its textual content message service Purple Button after the protests, a day earlier than it started to withdraw.
The information comes days after a petition, organized by the Nationwide Federation of the Blind of the UK (NFBUK), was delivered to the BBC and Downing Road.
The service ought to have closed within the coming weeks.
Damian Collins MP tweeted a letter from BBC CEO Tony Hall saying he would decide within the spring.
The NFBUK known as the information "unbelievable" and mentioned it hoped to work with Collins, the BBC and the British Affiliation of the Deaf "for a greater decision."
His request expressed concern that the elimination of the service "would go away many individuals, who’re already susceptible, extra remoted and marginalized in society."
In his letter, Lord Corridor mentioned that the BBC had heard from organizations, parliamentarians and members of the general public about his choice to eradicate the service.
"Folks have expressed concern that the closure of the Purple Button textual content service might adversely have an effect on older folks and other people with disabilities," the letter mentioned.
"These are issues that I really feel [sic] it deserves to be explored in additional depth … so we now have determined to droop its closure pending extra work in that space. "
Lord Corridor mentioned the service would proceed "as shut as attainable to its present state for now."
The textual content of the pink button, which lets you learn the headlines, soccer outcomes, climate and journey information on televisions, was launched in 1999, taking on when Ceefax was eradicated.
Final yr, a BBC spokesman mentioned the choice to shut the service had not been taken flippantly and that the sources that maintained it will go to "even higher Web-based providers."
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