Making sure neurodivergent students are able to succeed after graduation isn't just matter of preparing them for the workplace - it's a matter of preparing workplaces for them - Image by rawpixel.com on Freepik
Virginia’s largest school district failed students with disabilities during the COVID-19 pandemic, federal investigators announced this week. - Image by Freepik
As the war in Ukraine rages on, UNICEF and partners are helping children with disabilities get the support they need to thrive. Image by Freepik
PRESQUE ISLE, Maine — A support group for people living with Parkinson’s Disease, continues to meet in The County. The group meets once a month at The Sargent Community Center, in Presque Isle. Image by rawpixel.com on Freepik
Incorporating horses into occupational, physical and speech-language therapies provides a powerful tool for individuals with disabilities. Image by senivpetro on Freepik
BROOKLYN, N.Y. — It's after school and there may be no other place these children would rather be than among trains. "We have over 100 years of rail history on the tracks and the museum proper,” said Concetta Bencivenga, director of the New York Transit Museum.
Neurodivergent children are disproportionately represented in the youth justice system in England. This includes those with conditions including autism spectrum disorder (ASD), attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and speech, language and communication needs.
According to a new Baycrest study, using adaptive language-learning software is extremely beneficial in helping these individuals regain their language skills.
All her life, Marne Sullivan has felt like she’s been playing catch up. Sullivan, who competes for Boston College women’s track and field, is deaf and has a cochlear implant. For most of her life, Sullivan has felt like she is always one step behind her peers, she said.