- JAD holds 3rd general assembly at Osaka School for the Blind and Deaf-Mute, and revises its statutes.
- First oral school, Nippon Oral School for the Deaf, opens in Tokyo.
JAD holds 4th general assembly at Nagoya School for the Blind and Deaf-Mute.
- JAD holds 5th general assembly at Kyoto School for the Deaf-Mute.
- Osaka City School for the Deaf-Mute opens.
- Kanto Great Earthquakes attack Tokyo and cities nearby and many deaf persons injured or killed.
- National Association of Education of the Deaf-Mute formed.
Tokyo Oral School for the Deaf starts a special class for hard of hearing children.
- JAD holds special general assembly in Tokyo.
- Ministry of Education issues a certificate for incorporation of the JAD.
- Kyoto School separated into two, respectively for the blind and the deaf.
- Incorporated JAD holds first general meeting at Kyoto School with 295 participants.
- First national sports games for the deaf held in Kyoto.
- Nippon Oral Preschool program starts.
Statue encourages enrollment of school-aged children, applying to schools for the deaf.
JAD holds 3rd general meeting in Osaka.
Ministry of Education publishes Japanese language textbooks for the blind and deaf-mute respectively.
- Japanese manual fingerspelling invented by Gensuke Osone, teacher at Osaka City School for the Deaf.
- "Deaf Monthly" published.
Protection Act enacts, defining areas of application of the law according to degree of disability.
- By the year elementary schools in Tokyo has started classes for the hard of hearing.
- Typhoon destroys buildings of Osaka City School for the Deaf.
- By the year, oral method taken root, introduced in most of schools for the deaf.
- "Deaf Almanac" published.
Ministry of Education conducts survey on school-aged deaf children.
- Commission on education forms and reports on schools for the deaf, in pushing for compulsory education.
- Helen Keller visits Japan.
National track and fields meet for the deaf-mute held in Kyoto.
JAD memberships increased to 1816.