Skip to main content

Showing results 1-10 of 37 for Understanding Disabilities

Search Results:

  • policy brief

    J. Karger, 2004

    The meaning of the term “reading disability resulting from organic dysfunction” used by the Library of Congress’s (LOC’s)National Library Service regulations is discussed. This is one of the four disability categories that determine …

  • Photo of the US Capitol Building

    Resources for those interested in learning more about laws, regulations and guidelines that pertain to the civil rights of individuals with disabilities within education and workforce development settings.

  • Photo of people's legs standing at a counter

    Accessible educational materials and technologies are essential for learning by students with a range of disabilities. At the same time, materials and technologies designed to be accessible for people with disabilities include options that increase flexibility and make them more usable for everyone.

  • Photo of a help button on a keyboard

    Accessible educational materials, or AEM, are materials and technologies usable for learning across the widest range of individual variability, regardless of format or features. Whether a material or technology is designed from the start to be accessible for all learners or is made accessible for learners with disabilities, it is considered AEM.

  • webinar

    2:00PM – 3:00PM ET on Tuesday, May 15, 2018

    When you deliver a presentation at a conference or at a meeting, you want everyone in attendance to understand your message. However, many presenters unintentionally erect barriers that make that goal difficult for some attendees. In this webinar, you will learn about best practices for making your presentations accessible to a wider audience that includes not only people with disabilities, but also people who call into a presentation and do not have access to the visuals, and those sitting in the back row of a large room. You will learn techniques for making your slides more accessible using a number of popular presentation tools such as Microsoft PowerPoint, Apple’s Keynote and Google Slides, as well as how to design an accessible handout that provides value even after the presentation is over. Finally, you will learn how to deliver your presentation in a way that allows everyone to participate and engage

  • In this Quick Start you will find answers to questions that often arise for postsecondary faculty about AEM as well as links to additional AEM Center resources.

  • Teacher educator faculties at institutions of higher education may find this resource helpful in learning about accessible educational materials (AEM) and supporting undergraduate and graduate teacher candidates improve access to general education curricula for elementary and secondary level students.

  • statement
    logo for PARCC, the Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers

    CAST, 2013

    CAST offers recommendations to the Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers (PARCC) to improve its proposed accommodations for students with disabilities who take PARCC’s large-scale assessment. The accommodations in question concern reading and the use of calculators.

  • Page 1 (current)
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4