Last month, we outlined the first two steps of this multi-step process: data collection and training plan design. Now, we’ll highlight the last two.
Creating and maintaining an inclusive work environment is a process. Creating an annual inclusion training program is how you get there.
If we take inspiration from disability activist Mia Mingus, one way we will show love is by actively creating a more accessible world.
When you’re trying to create change in the workplace but getting nowhere, there are key strategies to help get your team on board.
In 2020, many employers have implemented changes allowing many in the disability community to participate more fully in the workplace.
Job interviews have always been a little stressful for interviewees. But now, in the midst of a global pandemic, the hiring process has shifted completely online.
While they’re currently the only safe way to reach out to a wide audience of candidates, many recruiters and employers have long known virtual fairs can have many benefits over traditional fairs.
As part of my series on the accessibility of hotels I visit as I travel around the country, I wanted to highlight this hotel, the Sheridan Gateway LAX Airport in Los Angeles, California. Now, of all of the hotels I’ve visited to date, this room in particular was the least accessible. You’ll find it very interesting, certainly if you follow the series and as we compare the hotels from one to the next.
Many businesses that have been resistant to embrace accessibility are still struggling to find the right formula for working remotely. On the other hand, companies that actively recruit and retain people with disabilities have seen remote employees and their enterprise thrive.
Knowing I would be staying at several different hotels throughout a trip to California, I decided to take the opportunity to create a series of videos on hotel accessibility. Find out what made the fourth hotel room I stayed at the least accessible.