Information about the accessibility of parks, airports, public buildings and other facilities for use by people who have restricted mobility.
This is a guide for parents and students and provides a quick overview of tools and strategies to aid comprehension and fluency while reading college level text.
This tip sheet provides helpful information to help students with disabilities prepare for college.
The document covers three phases:
This video, jointly produced by the Center for Consumer Engagement in Health Innovaton and SAGE, the nation’s largest and oldest organization serving lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender elders, looks at the unique experiences and needs of LGBTQ older adults to get at the vital importance of providers making efforts to become familiar with the diverse populations they serve, and be ready to meet consumers where they are in providing for their health care needs.
The Justice Center’s Disability Resource Clearinghouse provides information about disability-related programs, services, laws and regulations. This Clearinghouse links to resources from local, state, federal and national agencies, as well as nonprofit organizations.
NEED FURTHER ASSISTANCE?
If you cannot find the information you need, call a Disability Navigator toll-free at 1-800-624-4143. Relay users, please dial 7-1-1 or email email@example.com.
Disability.gov is the federal government website for comprehensive information about disability-related programs, services, policies, laws and regulations. The site links to thousands of resources from many different federal government agencies, as well as state and local governments and nonprofit organizations across the country.
Every day, new resources are added to Disability.gov’s 10 main subject areas: Benefits, Civil Rights, Community Life, Education, Emergency Preparedness, Employment, Health, Housing, Technology and Transportation. You’ll find information on topics such as Social Security disability benefits, job accommodations for employees with disabilities, accessible housing, and organizations in your state that can help you find a job or live independently.
Please keep in mind that Disability.gov is an “information and referral” website, which means almost every time you select a resource, you will go to another website. For example, a resource about Social Security disability benefits may direct you to Social Security Administration (www.ssa.gov). Disability.gov is not responsible for the maintenance, accuracy or accessibility of information on these websites.
The DocTranslator website translates documents using Google Translate. This website currently supports 104 language translations from multiple formats including Word, PDFs, PowerPoint, Excel and text files. The new document(s) created will translate all text into your desired language. Remember that it cannot translate text that are included in images. Accuracy is not guaranteed, but documents should be understandable for individuals who speak a primary language other than English.
Your document will appear in your downloads. You can view/save your changed language document.
This web page contains frequently asked questions and answers for people with disabilities.
Centers for Independent Living (CIL) are community-based, cross-disability, non-profit organizations that are designed and operated by people with disabilities. CILs are unique in that they operate according to a strict philosophy of consumer control, wherein people with all types of disabilities directly govern and staff the organization. Centers for Independent Living Provide:
Locate Centers for Independent Living (CIL) using our mapping tool.
A "Health Home" is not a physical place; it is a group of health care and service providers working together to make sure you get the care and services you need to stay healthy. Once you are enrolled in a Health Home, you will have a care manager that works with you to develop a care plan. A care plan maps out the services you need, to put you on the road to better health. Some of the services may include: