Skip to main content

Showing results 51-60 of 104 for Accessible materials

Refine Search

Refine Search

Search Results:

  • webinar
    A Tour of UDL and AEM Resources for Improving Postsecondary Learner Outcomes

    2:00PM – 3:00PM ET on Tuesday, January 24, 2017

    As the population of students in postsecondary education programs increasingly diversifies, higher ed institutions are responding with initiatives to transform policies, program design, and teaching practices. Join us to learn why Universal Design for Learning (UDL) and accessible educational materials (AEM) are key components of successful change initiatives, and resources to make it happen.

  • article
    Photo of a girl looking to the side

    J. Zabala, 2016

    Universal Design for Learning is the firm foundation for the education all students. Some students with more intensive support needs also require individualized services.

  • webinar

    2:00PM – 3:00PM ET on Thursday, May 31, 2018

    Unpack the challenges faced by students who use accessible educational materials and technologies (AEM) as they exit high school and enter postsecondary settings. Working backward from the first year in higher ed, this webinar will highlight evidence-based strategies for preparing students to articulate their need for AEM, self-advocate, and be independent users as they progress from Kindergarten through high school completion.

  • Photo of Jennifer Dee

    Instructional Designer & Research Associate

    As an Instructional Designer and Research Associate, Jen helps design and research educational materials and programs that are accessible, engaging, and learner-centered. ...

  • webinar
    Close-up of laptop and headphones.

    2:00PM – 3:30PM ET on Tuesday, November 14, 2017

    K-12 education agencies and schools are becoming increasingly aware of web accessibility and taking action. Join this webinar for an overview of why accessibility is essential for K-12 websites. Topics will include legal requirements, case studies, policy development, and considerations for getting started.

  • Cynthia Curry receiving the Exemplary Program Award in Educational Technology from ACRES.

    Thursday, March 7, 2019

    The AEM Center at CAST is the recipient of the 2019 Exemplary Program Award in Educational Technology from ACRES.

  • book

    Rose, et al. (Eds.), 2005

    This book addresses crucial questions about how to create full access to the general education curriculum for children with disabilities.

  • Photo of Boris Goldowsky

    Director of Technology

    Boris Goldowsky is responsible for CAST's technology strategy and manages the organization’s system architecture, the design of modules and prototypes, and conducts ongoing research and development in next generation technologies.

  • webinar
    MathML being written on a blackboard.

    2:00PM – 3:00PM ET on Tuesday, January 22, 2019

    MathML is a markup language used to display equations and other mathematical expressions on the web and in other formats such as ePub and NIMAS. MathML is important for accessibility because it allows equations to be stored as structured text rather than images. Unlike images, structured text can be enlarged with good resolution for low-vision users who need magnification. Blind learners can use screen readers that support MathML to navigate and review the parts of mathematical expressions in the correct order, which is important for understanding complex mathematical expressions. But writing MathML code is not for the faint of heart! In this webinar, we’ll show you some ways you can write and use MathML code with little to no coding. We will then also demonstrate a number of other math accessibility tools from Texthelp, Desmos, the DIAGRAM Center and more!

  • Wednesday, December 3, 2014

    T.H.E. Journal, a leading national magazine about education technology, features CAST’s work in its December issues. The article “6 Ways to Engage Every Learner Using UDL” explains to teachers “how to make your lessons more accessible and your lesson planning more fun.”