College and Career Readiness and Success Organizer Brief FINAL. We Connect Now.
This website’s mission is to connect those who are interested in concerns and rights affecting those with disabilities with a prominence in secondary education and employment. Some universities like Loyola, University of Massachusetts Boston, and Illinois State University have local chapters of this organization. Students are encouraged to share stories, blog, and encouraged to follow legislation. This website also has a Spanish version. (comment by Wendy) – dbardwell
HEATH Resource Center at the National Youth Transitions Center - Welcome. Diversity- Linguistics Sites - Department of Special Education - The University of Utah. 1.
This site provides a list and description of websites on diversity. (comment by Barry) – dbardwell
Teaching Diverse Learners "Teaching Diverse Learners" was developed as part of the National Leadership Area for the 2000-2005 Northeast and Islands Regional Educational Laboratory (LAB), a program of The Education Alliance at Brown University.
Department of Health, Physical Education and Sport Science.
In this link you will find information on Academy for Inclusive Learning and Social Growth. The Kennesaw State University Academy for Inclusive Learning and Social Growth offers a fully inclusive 2 year college experience to students with intellectual or developmental disabilities who do not meet the university requirements for admission as a degree seeking student. The program includes enrollment as non-degree seeking audit students in typical university courses alongside degree seeking students and includes social integration, career exploration and training resulting in a Certificate of Social Growth and Development. (comment by Barry) – dbardwell
ADA:College Accomodation Planning. College Accommodation Planning (PDF Format) Understanding the Differences College is different from high school in a number of ways.
You have more choices, you have to buy your own books, and you will have more control over you daily schedule. Another difference will be how you go about establishing reasonable accommodations for your disability. Auxiliary Aids and Services for Postsecondary Students with Disabilities. Higher Education's Obligations Under Section 504 and Title II of the ADA U.S.
This site is the U. S. Department of Education Office for Civil Rights and it provides information on Auxiliary Aids and Services for Postsecondary Students with Disabilities. The information focus on Higher Education's Obligations Under Section 504 and Title II of the ADA. By scrolling down the page you will find answers to many questions related to Auxiliary Aids in Postsecondary Education. (comment by Barry) – dbardwell
Department of Education Office for Civil Rights Washington, D.C.
Revised September 1998 Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 In 1973, Congress passed Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (Section 504), a law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of physical or mental disability (29 U.S.C. No otherwise qualified individual with a disability in the United States . . . shall, solely by reason of her or his disability, be excluded from the participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving federal financial assistance . . . . Students with Disabilities Preparing for Postsecondary Education. Reproduction and ordering information U.S.
Department of Education Arne DuncanSecretary Office for Civil Rights Russlynn Ali Assistant Secretary First published July 2002. Reprinted May 2004. TC Learn Home - Think College: College Options for People with Intellectual Disabilities. Home - Think College: College Options for People with Intellectual Disabilities. Skip to content or Navigation Think College News Subscribe to our mailing list to stay current on Think Colllege news and events.
Coaches and Mentors: Helping College Students Thrive. Insight4 Mentor Coaches. Mapping Your Future home. The Youthhood - The High School. Landmark College. DO-IT.
The most noticeable helpful feature of this site is how it is segmented into the support offered. There are sections for college capable high school students, teens with disabilities for an electronic community, high school graduates who continue to support DO-IT efforts, summer campers who have received technology and/or advocacy training from DO-IT scholars, staff or ambassadors, and DO-IT mentors who are college students, faculty, and professionals in a wide variety of career fields and DO-IT staff, interns and volunteers to coordinate programs, electronic communications, research, and dissemination. The Access section includes information for students on accessing college, an alliance for students in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and mathematics, another alliance for students in computing careers, a center on accessible information technology in education, accessible distance learning and an alliance for accessing careers. – dbardwell
WNY Collegiate Consortium and Disability Advocates » Welcome to CCDAnet!
This website is easy to navigate. Choices are on the right and clicking on these buttons allows school personnel, a student, or a parent to access information regarding financial information, advocacy information, a student survey, and information about what a student with a disability really needs to know to be successful at the college level. – dbardwell
Going to College.
The site has four sections or modules that include activities to learn more about oneself, what to expect from college, and what a SWD needs to do in order to be successful at college. The modules are designed to assist students as they learn to strengthen their self-determination and goal-setting skills. A teacher’s toolbox is included in each module to provide classroom activities for students. The first module is the “Overview”. This is where it introduces you to the site and the students. The next section, “My Place” is where a student learns about his/her strengths, needs, preferences, learning styles, and interests and how to set goals and develop an advocacy plan. There are several interesting activities a student can complete and then discuss the results with a teacher/staff member. “Campus Life” provides information about college life, faculty, accommodations, talking about your disability, grades, assistive technology and finding resources. – dbardwell
Post-secondary Options Toolkit. LD_ADHD_College_Model. Openingdoors2007. Post_Secondary checklist. AHEAD: Association on Higher Education and Disability. Common Measures 2-page handout 10-2-12.