Listed below are training courses specifically designed to improve areas in developing awareness and understanding in Inclusive Communications.
Please select from the menu above
- Palantypist / Speech-to-text
- People who are Deafblind
- People who are Deafened
- People who are Hard of Hearing
The blogs below have been written from personal experience.
The Case Studies are about the experiences of disabled employees and also employers employing a disabled person.
Please contact us to share your own story, to help others understand the challenges and how to overcome them.
Spread the word about ‘IncludeUsAll’: Scotland’s Inclusive Communication Hub
Being inclusive enables people with communication support needs to access the information you develop.
In the 2011 census around 1 million people living in Scotland reported that their day-to-day activities were limited by a long-term health problem or disability. This means that the current ‘Access All Areas’ campaign being led by the Largs and Millport
According to the Equality Act 2010 you are disabled if you ‘have a physical or mental impairment that has a ‘substantial’ and ‘long-term’ negative effect on your ability to do normal daily activities’. It’s actually not quite as clear cut
1 in 5 people in Scotland are disabled. That’s around one million people. Whether you are a business, a charity or in the public sector, you will be working with, selling to or supporting disabled people.
Autism Spectrum Disorder affects different people in different ways and to varying degrees. This means that one cannot make an assumption about the needs of any individual with ASD. A person with high-functioning Autism or Aspergers may suffer high anxiety
In my first column about the Access for All campaign, I asked a provocative question: ‘…what would be the point of gaining physical access to a restaurant if you can’t read any of the menus?’ Perhaps, I could have asked