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This webpage, from the National Deaf Center on Postsecondary Outcomes, provides a 2-page tip sheet about communicating with deaf individuals. This resource includes a brief interview and discusses the following questions: do all deaf individuals communicate the same way, how do deaf individuals communicate in their daily lives, how does a setting...
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This webpage, provided by DeafTec, is a list of survival signs for educators who may have a student who uses American Sign Language. Each video recording depicts a person signing an essential classroom phrases in ASL. Phrases include "my office hours are...", "questions on the homework?" and "test time left."
Recognizing the need for more children's books that emphasize inclusion, the Canadian Council on Rehabilitation and Work, a nonprofit organization supporting persons with disabilities, created six open-access options. The books are available in English, French, American Sign Language (ASL), and Quebec Sign Language (LSQ) (note that braille copies...
This workbook, from the National Collaborative on Workforce and Disability for Youth (NCWD/Youth), is intended for those wanting to learn more about disability disclosure and are interested in supporting youth with disabilities. "Each unit contains a general statement of purpose, useful terminology, a discussion section, and activities to allow you...
This website from the Graphic Artists Guild provides disability access symbols. These symbols are intended for users to advertise "... accessibility to employees, customers, audiences, and anyone else who needs access to [their] building or offices. Examples of places to promote accessibility include advertisements, newsletters, conference and...
This booklet from the United Spinal Association provides tips for interacting more effectively with people who have disabilities. The booklet includes basic, terminology, and disability specific tips. Examples of basic tips include ask before you help, be sensitive about physical contact, and think before you speak. Some examples of terminology...
This disability etiquette guide provides general tips for working with individuals with disabilities. These tips cover general do's and don'ts, and mobility, blind or low vision, deaf or hard of hearing, speech, and non-apparent disabilities.
This tip sheet, from Human Engineering Research Laboratories (HERL), includes guidance for educators, advisors, and counselors on how to support veterans. Guidance on supporting veterans is provided for education, job training, disabilities, and medical. A list of additional resources is also provided. 
This tip sheet, from Human Engineering Research Laboratories (HERL), provides educators guidance on how to support veterans in educational settings. Veterans can be use to a sense of camaraderie and purpose from serving in the military. After being discharged, service members may "experience a loss of that sense of belonging." This resource offers...
This website is intended to provide support and services to active duty, retired, and discharged military members. Some services are also provided for family members, extended family, and military recruits. Military OneSource offers tax services, spouse employment help, webinars and online training, relocation and deployment tools, and more....