Inclusive college models for students who have autism. Editorial Board Member Theresa Revans-McMenimon and her husband John McMenimon talk about …
Hear about one student’s experience in an inclusive concurrent enrollment program, and what he’s up to in college now.
Prince-Hughes completed regular coursework and assisted around the zoo. She was given the responsibility of monitoring a gorilla with a serious illness. Her work on that task was pivotal: the director of the zoo was so impressed that he sponsored a series of gorilla behavior research projects.
Editorial Board Member Susan Woods and Dr. Eric Endlich on what colleges and institutions of higher education can do to …
For many autistic and neurotypical students, college presents a depth of challenges, course material, and independence that they likely haven’t had much experience with before. UDL can support instruction and student growth.
“This is the most fundamental lesson in founding an autistic student club: you are not alone”: college support group founder Justin Robbins.
The goal is not to provide a golden ticket to whatever a student wants. The goal is to provide them with an equitable classroom experience that gives them an equal opportunity to succeed.
Don’t be discouraged if a first or second attempt at reaching out fails—just look for the next opportunity.
To me, “honors” is about the quality of your work, the quality of your thinking. It’s not about whether you can do this full time.
Audio interview. Dr. Schalomon: “If you don’t quite know what the student needs, go to the student and ask.”