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Accommodations, or designated supports, are changes to materials or procedures that enable students to access learning and testing.

Remember that these students are fully capable learners, and that their special needs don't mean that you shouldn't have high expectations for them.

National longitudinal data on first-time, full-time entering college freshmen indicate that the number of students with learning disabilities had more than doubled between 19 (Henderson, 1995). Department of Education (1989) reported that approximately 3% of all college students have learning disabilities.

In 1996, the most recent year for which longitudinal survey results are available, students with learning disabilities accounted for 3.1 percent of all freshman on the nation's two and four-year college campuses (This Year's Freshmen, 1997). Other incidence figures indicate numbers vary by type of college, e.g., the presence of students with learning disabilities may be as high as 11% in small liberal arts colleges (Cohen, 1984) and 5% in professional schools (Parks, Antonoff, Drake, Skiba, & Soberman, 1987).

Minnesota State Colleges and Universities strives to accommodate the needs of all students.

It is therefore imperative for the system and its faculty to provide full access to educational opportunities for students that have special needs.

A core principle of the Smarter Balanced system is accessibility for all students.

The Smarter Balanced tests are designed so that all students—including students who are learning English or have special needs—can participate in the tests and demonstrate what they know and can do.

Another student meets with her advisor to explain that her language-based learning disability made it impossible for her to learn a foreign language.

She will need to substitute other coursework for this requirement. Do students have civil rights that supersede the discretion of faculty in the classroom?

The Council of Chief State School Officers (CCSSO), working with the Braille Authority of North America (BANA), has developed an implementation guide to support states in their efforts to transition to Unified English Braille (UEB).

The guide is available for download as a PDF, an accessible BRF, or a BRF for downloading.