No one likes rejection. But if you’re denied accommodations or unsatisfied with the accommodations you were granted, you can make an appeal.
For students who have trouble transitioning from brainstorming to writing, Don Johnston offers an assistive technology called Draft:Builder 6. It breaks down the writing process into three steps: brainstorming, notetaking, and composing the first draft.
Check out this article I found online today. It’s great news for those of us who struggle to find digitized text!
Today’s post outlines the steps for applying for an accommodated SAT or ACT test.
If you’ve been diagnosed with a learning disability, you may want to consider requesting special accommodations when you take the SAT or ACT. Depending on your learning disability, accommodations could include extended time to complete the test, testing over multiple days, access to an audio DVD, or a specific seating arrangement. Students with ADHD, for example, may be able to take the test with extended time in a room with fewer students. There’s no additional charge to complete an accommodated test, and because college admissions committees don’t know when tests were taken under modified circumstances, you shouldn’t hesitate to request accommodations if you need them.
Audible.com is an internet services that provides digital versions of audiobooks and audio programs (magazines, podcasts, speeches, etc). With Audible.com, users can listen to text in a variety of formats like CDs or MP3 downloads, so you can transfer downloaded titles to your iPod®, Zune®, or other player. You can also stream your titles from a computer or burn them on a CD. This product is great because it’s affordable, easy to use and engaging.