Access Granted

Access Granted is our blog giving you the latest in ADA news and updates.

If you need in-depth information or training, we offer training programs and resources to help you and your team understand disability rights, giving leaders peace of mind and creating a better workplace for everyone.

A Reminder of Non-Apparent Disabilities

When I’m creating training materials, I like to make sure I’m presenting information multimodally. Not only does this make my trainings more engaging, but it also increases accessibility.

The Success of Remote Working

This year, I accepted a position with the Utah Remote Online Initiative. This is a research-based certification course that helps give students the tools and resources they need to be a successful remote worker.

Zombies at Your Door!

The ‘Trick or Treat’ season promises that not only zombies, but vampires, Batman, Wonder Woman, Avengers and many other cleverly disguised visitors will be ringing your doorbell soon, begging for as many treats as they can pack inside their decora

Visitors from Uganda

Recently I had the opportunity to co-present a training on the ADA to a group of coaches and administrators from Uganda.

Increasing Mental Health Awareness in the Hispanic and Latino Community

Every year between September 15th and October 15th, the achievements of millions of Hispanic and Latinos are celebrated throughout the United States.

Learning is for All: A Checklist for Accessibility

Adults learn a bit differently than children: they are self-motivated and understand the value of their education, while children typically need more engagement and are far less motivated.

Look! Up in the Sky! It's a Bird! It's a Plane! It's an ACCESSIBLE Plane!

Well, that’s the hope of the Department of Transportation.

Deaf Awareness Month 2022

Deaf Awareness Month occurs every September. This occurrence promotes awareness of needs amongst the deaf community and celebrates their rich cultural history.

Your Guide to the 2010 ADA Standards for Accessible Design

At the beginning of most trainings, I like to explain the social model of disability. Whether it’s a whole slide breaking down the model or a quick verbal explanation of it, I think it’s important that people hear its principles.