Whether you are a STEM researcher with a disability, someone supervising a student with a disability, or a person just trying to make STEM more accessible and welcoming for people with disabilities, here are a few resources. Most of these assume that students (and not the researchers) have disabilities.

National Organizations Increasing Access to STEM Fields

Making Labs and STEM Courses More Accessible

DO-IT at the University of Washington has several tips for professors that may also be useful for researchers:

Journal Articles of Possible Interest

  • The Journal of Chemical Health and Safety, focused on students with disabilities in its open access January-February 2016 issue (Volume 23, Issue 1). Pertinent topics are: training blind and visually impaired chemistry students, chemistry and biological research with deaf and hard-of-hearing students, and service dogs in chemistry laboratories.