3 edition of Preserving the past and making it accessible for people with disabilities found in the catalog.
Preserving the past and making it accessible for people with disabilities
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural Resources, Heritage Preservation Services in [Washington, D.C.?]
Written in English
|Contributions||United States. National Park Service. Preservation Assistance Division|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||25 p. :|
|Number of Pages||25|
Information for this fact sheet came from three sources: 1) The President’s Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities, 2) Guidelines to Reporting and Writing About People with Disabilities, produced by the Media Project, Research and Training Center on Independent Living, Dole, Univ. of Kansas, Lawrence, KS and 3) Ten. A curb cut. Behold, the curb cut: a wedge cut in an elevated curb to allow smooth passage between the sidewalk and the street. They were originally designed to make public streets accessible to.
People with disabilities will generally appreciate your honesty and would rather have you ask about their needs and wishes instead of making assumptions. Understand that two people with the same disability may have very different access needs. People with disabilities should be viewed as individuals, and their needs should be addressed accordingly. Disabilities are not always obvious. People may have visual or hearing impairments. They may have learning disabilities or other types of print impairments that make it difficult to process written text. Fortunately, there are some simple steps that you can take to ensure that your presentation is accessible to everyone in your audience.
The Disability Connection Newsletter, July , published an article entitled, "10 Things You May Not Know about the ADA". The article has been reprinted below from . 10 Things You May Not Know about the ADA. 1. A New Perspective on Disability Facts and preparation for the anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act . "Pennhurst and the Struggle for Disability Rights" The new book, "Pennhurst and the Struggle for Disability Rights" co-authored by PMPA Board Members Dr. Dennis Downey and Dr. Jim Conroy and published by Penn State University Press, can now be ordered from Amazon and Penn State University Press. The book is a must for everyone in the disability field and will make an excellent reference book.
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PRESERVING THE PAST AND MAKING IT ACCESSIBLE FOR PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES U.S. Department of the Interior National Park Service Cultural Resources Preservation Assistance. The information contained in this leaflet does not constitute legal advice.
Photographs accompanying the text do not nec. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Preserving the past and making it accessible for people with disabilities. [Washington, D.C.?]: U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural Resources, Preservation Assistance, People with physical disabilities may prefer (or even rely on) the keyboard instead of the mouse to navigate around.
In some cases, users may employ touchscreens, head pointers, or other assistive devices. At FlippingBook, we do all we can so they can enjoy your content too. There are lots of reasons to make your content accessible.
Preserving the Past and Making it Accessible to Everyone: How Easy a Task. The guarantee of equal rights for all people is the founda tion of a justice system we as a Nation believe in and defend.
Yet few advances to make this ideal a reality have ever occurred voluntarily. If people feel they are powerless. Still, it appears that e-books don’t account for nearly as large a portion of book sales as many people thought they would by now. According to an article by Marcus Riley on Good E-Reader published in Februarye-books account for only 20 percent of book sales.
I felt deflated when I first read this statistic. make the world more accessible for people with disabilities, giving them more access to informa-tion, communication, and independence.
The fact that digital information can easily be converted into voice, text, or even physical patterns has led to the development of many low-cost, readily available gen.
Rate this book. Clear rating. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars. Wonder (Wonder, #1) by. R.J. Palacio (shelved times as disability) PM — people liked it FORWARD 2 chapters — updated AM — 0 people liked it The following shelves are.
How e–readers make books accessible. and this offers people with difficulty in reading regular books the opportunity to access the same book, at the same time. That is a huge step forward to help people participate fully in education, to be successful at work, to hear a book review on the radio and be reading that title in braille within.
A bill, currently being discussed in our government, is threatening to roll back enforcement of the ADA, which would greatly hurt disabled people.
This bill, H.R.would make it harder for disabled people to file complaints against places that are inaccessible, and make it a lot easier for businesses to get away with not being accessible. For People With Disabilities, Apple led the way by making its smartphones accessible.
"Things like magnifiers and screen readers were built into the product," he says. accessible for people with learning disabilities. We also want you to encourage other organisations to make their information accessible. This guide can help all organisations that offer NHS or Adult Social Care and must now follow the Accessible Information Standard by law.
The aim of the Standard is to make sure that people who have a. Though the overall employment rate of Americans with disabilities is still low in both the private and public sectors, the ADA and other laws like the Rehabilitation Act are helping to reduce discrimination and encourage employers to make workplace accommodations, thereby stimulating the hiring and career advancement of people with disabilities.
An accessible community is barrier-free and doesn’t limit anyone’s participation in everyday life. In accessible communities, people with disabilities can be active participants. Ensuring that such communities exist — and thrive — is important because both people with disabilities and their neighbors benefit.
Accessible communities. Creating a Web page (HTML) is one way to make your document accessible. Grand Valley's Content Management System (CMS) has built-in features that make a website's content screenreader friendly.
HTML is also more search-engine friendly than a PDF, and there is no need to make the user download a document to read it. ties along with past and current legislation about the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), and individualized education programs (IEPs).
Disability statistics and vocabulary are outlined along with an introduction to response to intervention (RTI) and universal design. People with Disabilities E.
Safety Requirements and Rules Must Be Based on Actual Risks 15 F. Accommodations That Make Exhibit Areas Accessible 15 G. When Barriers Cannot Be Removed: Alternative Solutions 16 H. Accommodating Wheelchairs and the General Public 17 III.
Use of Elevators, Platform (Wheelchair) Lifts, 18 Stairs, and Ramps. ALA recognizes that people with disabilities are a large and vibrant part of society. Libraries should be fully inclusive of all members of their community and strive to break down barriers to access.
The library can play a transformational role in helping facilitate more complete participation in society by providing fully accessible resources and services. The treatment of people with disabilities over the past years was often cruel and shocking. Prior to the 's, disabled people were viewed as unhealthy and defective, and thus were often abandoned by their own families due to a lack of understanding about their condition.
Under the Americans with Disabilities Act, most public places, including government buildings and businesses open to the public, must be fully accessible by people with disabilities.
Enacted inthe Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) protects those with disabilities from discrimination in a number of settings, from employment to. Great book for pictures of the old quilts and a nice how to make one in a modern of the patterns are a Snowball, Sawtooth Star, Basket, Windmills, Chain, Flying Geese and a Postage Stamp (really small pieces) I really do like this book.
It made me appreciate the work of the s:. There are estimated to be 50 million people with disabilities in the U.S. today. Disabilities may be temporary, relapsing or remitting, or long-term. Although there are hundreds of distinct kinds of disabilities, we may group them into the following categories: physical disabilities, mental disabilities, and sensory disabilities.Remember that disability is not an illness and people with disabilities are not patients.
People with disabilities can be healthy, although they may have a chronic condition such as arthritis or diabetes. Only refer to someone as a patient when his or her relationship with a health care provider is under discussion.
People with disabilities have, in the past, often been denied access to services of various kinds – from child care or mental health counseling to help in retail stores to entertainment – either due to lack of physical accessibility or because of discomfort, unfamiliarity, or prejudices regarding their disabilities.