Online Accessibility Training

Beyond Accessibility:
Think Universal

Your audience is larger than your think!

In learning about the tools available to create access to art, you may have found yourself thinking:

  • "I would enjoy touching a model or facsimile of a work of art."
     
  • "Props would be great to use with all my students."
     
  • "Sound and dramatization would help many students feel more engaged in learning about art, history, and literature."
     
  • "Verbal description would strengthen language skills for all my students."
     
  • "Verbal description would model observation skills during all my tours."

Yes, Yes, Yes! These approaches and tools were designed for audiences with visual impairments. But they can benefit people with other disabilities AND enhance programming for all your audiences.

Accessibility Tools that appeal to all of our senses and create an open and flexible environment allow for a broad range of learning styles, preferences, and interests and enrich the art experience for everyone.

 

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Duotone photo of hands exploring a tactile drawing of an African sculpture from Benin, titled
Online Training
How do We Access Meaning in Art?
  What Are Accessibility Tools?
  Theory and Research
  Learning Tools
  Touch Tools
    Tactile Diagrams
    Verbal Description
    Sound and Drama
    Art Making
    Educational Extensions
  General Tools
    Universal Design
    Braille and Large Print
    Tactile Graphics
    Audio Described Media
    Accessible Web Materials
  Next Steps
  Beyond Accessibility
HANDBOOK HOME

 

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