Accessibility Is a Right Not a Privilege2016-11-10T10:11:32-04:00By Ollibean|Categories: Accessibility, Accommodations, Advocacy In Action, Assistive Technology, Author, Autism, blog, Cross Disability, General, Inclusion, Inclusive Education, Lauri Swann Hunt, Search Categories, Videos|Tags: Accessibility, all disabilities, autism, Autism Spectrum Disorders, cross disability, inclusion, inclusive education, special needs, Special Needs Parenting, UDL, universal design|1 CommentAccessibility is a right not a privilege.20 posts on Accessibility, Universal Design, and Inclusion It’s Time to Go Beyond AccessCreating Equal Opportunities For ALL Students to Participate in School AthleticsState Obligations UNESCOAccessible Instructional Materials (AIM)Inclusion Is A Right Not A PrivilegePaula Kluth on The Inclusive Class Roundtable The National Center on Accessible Instructional MaterialsWhy Would We Want Inclusive Education?Ollibean Spotlight: Kerima Cevik Pay It Forward ActivistHow AAC and assistive tech make classrooms better for all : Paula KluthThe Case for Inclusion Part 3: Sea ChangeAccess to the General Curriculum for Students with Disabilities: A Brief Legal InterpretationFree iPad Games to Improve Algebra Learning from CASTInclusive Educational Practices for Students with Special NeedsDon Johnston Announces Snap&Read—A Simple Toolbar That Reads Any Text On-screenASL -STEM: Expanding American Sign Language’s Place in the SciencesAccessible LeedsUniversity Students Design Tray to Fit Most Walkers and WheelchairsIntersection of Law, Education and Civil RightsDeaf Teenager Gets AMC to Offer Closed Captioning Share it!FacebookTwitterWhatsappTumblrPinterestEmail About the Author: Ollibean Ollibean is a dynamic community of parents, families and advocates in the disability community working together for a more socially just, accessible and inclusive world. Related Posts Communication, Interaction, and Autism Acceptance April 18th, 2019| 1 Comment Autism Awareness Month Awareness March 13th, 2018| 7 Comments Intelligence Is an Ableist Concept January 27th, 2018| 5 Comments Living My Disabled Life: My Story Is Mine to Tell Part 3 January 9th, 2018| 1 Comment One Comment Students with Disabilities Excel with High Expectations, Access, and Inclusion August 14, 2014 at 2:40 pm - Reply[…] Duncan said. “We know that when students with disabilities are held to high expectations and have access to the general curriculum in the regular classroom, they excel. We must be honest about student […]Leave A Comment Cancel replyComment Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.