This means that the chances are high that you know, work with, or even teach people with disabilities.

Perhaps you’re writing about a person with a disability, you may teach students with disabilities, or perhaps you are interested in hiring someone with a disability.

You want to make sure that you have done your part to make the environment safe and accessible as possible.

But if you’re just working with people with disabilities, it may be difficult to know where and how to start.

Keep reading this post to find out how to empower, not feeling sorry for people who are disabled.

1. Know the correct terminology
We all say things we regret, and especially in today’s world, it is easy to say something offensive without knowing it.

So, the first step with respect to work with people with disabilities is to ensure you updated about the most correct terminology. For example, some people find the term “disabled” to offend, preferring terms like “different berayak” instead. Others are much more disturbed by it.

The best way to know which terms to use is to ask people what they like.

Do not blame yourself if you do not get things perfect the first time. But, show that you are serious attempt to find out which words are appropriate.

Language learning disability is an incredible way to show that you are committed to creating an environment that respect for all people.

In addition, if you are writing about disability issues in novels or journalism, we recommend that someone with a disability to see it before you publish it. First of all, it could save you from a serious embarrassment if you are using the wrong term in ignorance.

But it also will improve the character or storyline that you tried to create by making it seem much more authentic. If you are able-bodied person, you will probably find that there are things that you never even know is a concern for those disabilities.

Ask for advice, input, and the opinion will only strengthen your work.

2. Focus on accessibility
There are few things more frustrating for disabled people than not be able to enter the building, hear or understand what is being said, or participate on the same level with everyone because of accessibility issues.

It is your job to make sure you have created an environment that can be accessed physically and pedagogically for everyone. Find out more about the types of mobility scooter or wheelchair owned by students or colleagues and find a meeting or classroom environment where you are sure they can get.

You also need to think about how the teaching style or talk you need to adjust.

For example, if you teach a class writer disabled, make sure you have the right technology to keep everyone on the same page.

You may have some students who need help with the physical act of writing, while others may require a hearing aide or caregiver in the room to help those with hearing difficulties.

Of course, it is likely that not everyone in the room will have the same defect or require the same level of assistance.

Prior to working with the disabled, we recommend that you create a worksheet of accessibility that they can complete before class or meeting begins.

This allows them to tell you what they need, instead of you having to guess or provide inadequate relief. Plus, you will also know what to expect, so that, if necessary, you can adjust the topic of teaching or meeting and in accordance with it.

3. When in doubt, just ask
The truth is that there is no authority on disability of others. The best way to find out what people with disabilities, and if their current needs are met, is to simply ask them.

Of course, you want to make sure that your questions are relevant to the topic at hand. For example, if a student or colleague needs you to wear hearing devices hearing