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  • booklet

    PACER & AIM Centers, 2010

    Some students with disabilities have difficulty reading and accessing standard print and learning materials, such as textbooks and supplementary materials. To succeed in school, these students need learning materials in specialized …

  • booklet

    PACER & AIM Centers, 2010

    Some students with disabilities have difficulty reading textbooks and other learning materials. For example, a student who is blind may not be able to see a book, and a student who has a physical disability may not be able to hold the book. …

  • Photo of a group of adults having a conversation

    Organized by audience, each Quick Start offers brief answers to the most commonly asked questions about AEM along with links to additional resources for further information.

  • In this getting started resource you will find answers to questions that often arise for K–12 educators about the need, selection, acquisition, and use of AEM in the classroom as well as links to additional AEM Center resources.

  • Do you have someone in your family who needs extra help with reading and using textbooks, online learning programs, or other educational materials or technologies? We can help you get started learning more about accessible educational materials (AEM) and accessible technologies to ensure every learner has access to learning.

  • article

    J. Karger, 2004

    All students with disabilities who need accessible instructional materials (AIM) have a right to receive these materials in a timely manner. This article introduces what accessible instructional materials are and why they are important. …

  • webinar
    Children's alphabet blocks spelling out the letters

    2:00PM – 3:00PM ET on Tuesday, March 19, 2019

    This webinar takes families and educators through seven points in the IEP development process at which AEM might reasonably be considered and documented. Participants will be provided with IEP requirements at each point and questions related to consideration of accessible materials. Discussion will include a model of how accessible materials and technologies could be documented in an IEP to support effective use. Additional resources will be shared.

  • Photo of an infant

    Early learning programs are designed to enhance learning opportunities and development for children with visual, physical disabilities, or developmental disabilities and who are at risk of developmental delays and disabilities. Find out more about how accessible educational materials fits in with early learning opportunities.

  • In this Quick Start you will find answers to questions that frequently arise for State and Local Education Agencies (SEAs/LEAs) about the provision of services related to AEM as well as links to additional AEM Center resources.

  • presentation

    9:50AM – 10:50AM CT on Tuesday, April 9, 2019

    Educators and parents often have questions about including assistive technology (AT) and accessible educational materials (AEM) in IEPs. Join Joy and Diana for a fast-paced discussion of seven places in the IEP development process where AT and AEM can be deliberated and documented.

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