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How to create accessible e-learning design

Neo LMS

In a recent post I touched upon the subject of designing for accessibility in e-learning. The things is, there are millions of people out there who are living with some sort of disability, and they all should be able to access online learning content the same as everyone else. Just because someone is color-blind, has a hearing impairment or needs a wheelchair to move around, it doesn’t mean that they are unable to learn or can’t achieve stellar academic results.

How to Serve Students With Special Needs From Afar

Edsurge

About 14 percent of all public school students receive special education services, and for many of them the switch to remote learning has been difficult on families and the schools that teach them every day. How are schools adjusting? What resources are they turning to? And what’s most important to focus on? To that last question, Sean Arnold, a STEM coach and special educator for the New York City Department of Education, has a suggestion.

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3 Steps to a More Accessible Classroom

Graphite Blog

Suddenly, all my students were looking at the screen with wide eyes, eager to watch the video. As a public school teacher, I had to constantly evaluate how my teaching practices and materials could better include and empower the vast diversity in my classroom. My students loved having subtitles on during short videos because it gave them more opportunities to interact with and learn from the content. Is it easy to operate? Apple Accessibility Features.

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How a Blind Student Who Felt Locked Out of STEM Classes Challenged—and Changed—Her University

Edsurge

What has repeatedly snagged her ability to study it, however, has been when homework assignments include charts and graphs that her screen-reading software can’t process. “If If I went around to every single wheelchair ramp on campus and broke part of it, there would be an absolute riot,” she says. The equivalent for me is going to a class and not being able to study the textbook. This needs to happen, and this is going to happen.” Accessibility v.

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Research to Better Support Your Students with Reading Disabilities

edWeb.net

Current approaches to identifying students with reading disabilities are often problematic and ineffective, and will not lead students to academic success. Significant improvements in identification and screening have been made to provide greater support, and earlier. Research tells us that dyslexia is due to a problem in language rather than in vision, specifically the phonological system, which is used for processing speech sounds.