The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has developed a question and answer page concerning the ADA Amendments Act of 2008.
D.C.'s Office of Disability Rights provides valuable information about the ADA and other disability rights laws.
Students are encouraged to participate in the ABA Mentor Program for Lawyers and Law Students with Disabilities.
This list of accessible restaurants in Washington, D.C. is by no means exhaustive but can serve as a useful guide for students with accessibility concerns. If you know of an accessible restaurant in the D.C. area that should be added to this list, please contact the Director of Disability Services at 202-662-4042.
The D.C. Public Library has branches in 24 neighborhoods and provides a range of adaptive services. Students with disabilities that would benefit from or enjoy these services should contact the Office of Disability Services for information concerning qualification.
Learning Ally (formerly the Recording for the Blind & Dyslexic or RFB&D), is a national non-profit volunteer organization that has been the leading producer of accessible educational materials for students with disabilities such as visual impairment or dyslexia that make reading standard print difficult or impossible.
Kurzweil Educational Systems products have benefited students in need of reading software.
Georgetown University does not provide testing for students with learning disabilities, but does act as a referral source for testing services in the D.C. area. Please contact the Director of Disabilities Services for a referral list. If students have the Student Health Insurance Premier Plan, insurance will cover $750 of the cost of a psychoeducational evaluation with a referral.