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The Articles Library is a regularly updated hub for articles, news stories, blog posts, and white papers covering research, innovative technologies, and cultural insights into Deaf, disabled, and neurodivergent communities. But that’s not all: find videos, graphics, fact sheets, reviews, and more when you visit the Articles Library. Filter your search by disability focus or publication type to quickly and easily access the information that’s relevant to you.
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OnlineTherapy.com Survey Shows 75 Percent of Afghanistan War Vets Have New or Increased Symptoms of Depression
Recent Taliban takeover exacerbates mental health conditions among American military veterans
SEATTLE (PRWEB) SEPTEMBER 10, 2021
Noting a tremendous void in the young adult genre catering to disabled children and their families, 19 year old author Me'Chele Sevanesian took it upon herself to combat the delusional narrative of those with disabilities by writing her own story with Autism as the background catalyst in “The Color Orange.” Publisher New Degree Press
By Matt Cherry, Director of Philanthropy at Ability Central
First published by TechSoup at: https://blog.techsoup.org/posts/how-to-make-your-online-meetings-accessible-for-people-with-disabilities-1
Ability Central’s core mission is to make information and communication accessible to everyone. Ability Central regularly hosts meetings with participants who are Deaf, have sensory processing issues, are visually impaired, or have difficulty speaking.
Ability Central is on a mission is to expand information and communication access. The Ability Central team often hosts gatherings that include participants who are Deaf, have sensory processing disabilities, are blind or visually impaired, or have difficulty speaking.
Welcome to Ability Central’s "Accessibility 101" on accommodation for in-person meetings. Ability Central’s mission is to make information and communication accessible to everyone. Ability Central regularly hosts meetings with participants who are Deaf, have sensory processing disabilities, are visually impaired, or have difficulty speaking.