Public spaces have been impacting community life for over 200 years. But many aspects of city parks are not designed with people with disabilities in mind. In fact, city planners and architects have only recently realized the need to build environments that support...
The Disability Inclusion Blog
Wondering how to implementing a universal design strategy into an organization’s built environment? We believe that a program for Universal Design certification should be implemented with the following key concepts:
iDisability® is continually working to create unique content that promotes a more inclusive and diverse workforce. So, we’re excited to announce we’ve added three new modules to help you do just that.
Companies across a variety of industries are starting to recognize the importance of diversity and inclusion. And it’s not just because of goodwill.
Universal Design (UD) is an approach to designing products and environments for the masses. When architects, engineers, and product designers create something new, they ensure the facility, information, and merchandise can be used, accessed, and understood by the greatest number of people, regardless of their diverse needs and abilities.
Section 503 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 is a law that prohibits companies doing business with the federal government from discriminating against employees with disabilities.
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.