Accessibility & Accommodations | Student Life (2023)

  • Accessibility Services Staff
  • Accommodations
  • Religious Accommodations
  • Disability Resources
  • Faculty Resources
  • Grievance Procedure
  • Web Accessibility Statement

Accessibility & Accommodations | Student Life (1)

Welcome to Southern State's Office of Accessibility Services! Our mission is to provide reasonable accommodations to those who qualify, along with sharing knowledge, and access to resources to promote diversity and empowerment. On behalf of the Accessibility Services staff, we look forward to working with you during your academic career at Southern State!

Report an Accessibility/Disability Concern


  • Mailing
  • Accessibility Services
  • Southern State Community College
  • 100 Hobart Drive
  • Hillsboro, OH 45133
  • Phone
  • 937.393.3431 x2620

Office Hours

Office hours are by appointment only. To schedule an appointment please call 937.393.3431 x2620 or email

Mission Statement

It is the mission of Accessibility Services at Southern State:

  • To provide reasonable educational adjustments and accommodations for all individuals along the learning continuum;
  • To see that those who have documented a qualified physical, mental or learning disability be given equal access to participate in opportunities, programs and services offered by the college; and
  • To share knowledge and access to resources which enable acceptance and increase comfort levels with diversity.

Unless, in doing so, the nature of the college's programs or services:

  • Would be changed or result in undue hardship to the college; or
  • Would pose a direct threat to the health or safety of that individual or others.

Disability Definition

According to the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), a disability is defined as:

  • A physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities such as walking, seeing, hearing, performing manual tasks or learning;
  • A record of such impairment or being regarded as having such an impairment; or
  • Psychological problems and some chronic health problems may also be characterized as a disability.

Accessibility Services Staff

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  • Barb Fleming
  • Administrative Assistant
  • 800.628.7722 x2620


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(Video) Accommodations and Accessibility: A Student's Perspective

Accommodations must be requested 45 days prior to the start of the semester to ensure reasonable accommodations are secured before the start of classes. Follow these steps to request any services you may need.

Step 1 – Identify Needs

A variety of support and adaptive equipment can be made available that allows a student with a disability to participate at Southern State. These services include, but are not limited to:

  • Assistive Technology Devices
  • Books on Tape/CD
  • Closed Captioning
  • Computer Hardware Adaptations
  • Enlarged Print
  • Interpreters for the Deaf
  • Lecture Taping
  • Note Takers
  • Notebooks
  • Recorders
  • Test Proctor
  • Transcription
  • Equipment Request
  • Service Request

Step 2 – Make an Appointment

Appointments to discuss needed accommodations should be made at least eight weeks prior to the beginning of the semester in which the student plans to enroll.

Step 3 – Submit Information

The required documentation should be submitted to Disability Services two weeks prior to your appointment in order to discuss eligibility for accommodations.

Some possible types of documentation include:

  • Evaluative Team Reports (ETR) that are no more than three years old
  • Doctor’s statements (signed and typed on letterhead)
  • Hospital records
  • Medical records (family physician, clinics, etc.)
  • Psychological reports
  • Letters of verification from the Bureau of Vocational Rehabilitation (BVR)
  • Southern State accommodation request forms (found above)
  • Release of Information Form

The Release of Information form will assist in obtaining documentation.

Please be sure that all information is marked as CONFIDENTIAL and mail it to:

  • Accessibility Services
  • Southern State Community College
  • 100 Hobart Drive
  • Hillsboro, OH 45133

Step 4 – Discuss Special Needs

If all paperwork is in order for your scheduled appointment with Accessibility Services, discussion can proceed regarding the best method of equal access. Decisions are made on a case-by-case basis.

Accessing Accommodations

Each semester of enrollment, the student will be responsible for:

  • Giving a copy of their schedule to the Office of Accessibility Services prior to the semester; and
  • Picking up, completing and returning paperwork within two weeks after the beginning of the semester.

The Disability Services Handbook contains all the policies and procedures pertaining to Accessibility Services at Southern State. Students are encouraged to review this handbook at their earliest convenience.

Religious Accommodations

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(Video) Disability Inclusion at UM: Student Accessibility and Accessibility Services (SAAS)

Below is Southern State's Policy for Accommodations for Sincerely Held Religious Beliefs and Practices of Students.

Policy Statement

This document will act as the policy and procedure for H.B. 353, entitled "The Testing Your Faith Act." The act requires each state institution of higher education to adopt a policy that reasonably accommodates the sincerely held religious beliefs and practices of individual students regarding exams, other academic requirements, and absences for reasons of faith or religious or spiritual belief system.

For more information about Religious Accommodations, students should contact the Academic Affairs office administrative assistant, Barb Fleming at or 937-393-3431 X-2620.

Absences and Alternative Accommodations

A student is permitted to be absent for up to three days each semester to take holidays for reasons of faith or religious or spiritual belief system or to participate in organized activities conducted under the auspices of a religious denomination, church, or other religious or spiritual organization. There will be no academic penalty as a result of a student's absence under the policy. However, the student is required to fulfill the required student learning outcomes.

Alternative accommodations will be provided for students who miss exams or other academic requirements as a result of such absences, if:

  • The student's sincerely held religious belief or practice severely affects the student's ability to take an exam or meet an academic requirement; and
  • Within the first 14 days of a course, the student provides the instructor with written notice of the requested dates for alternative accommodations.

Instructor Responsibilities

Under the act, an instructor must accept without question the sincerity of a student's religious or spiritual belief system and keep alternative accommodation requests confidential. An instructor also must schedule, without prejudicial effect, another reasonable time and date (either before or after scheduled dates) for the missed alternative exam or other academic requirement.

In addition, the act requires each course syllabus to include the institution's policy on requesting accommodations and the contact information of a person who can provide further information.

Grievance Procedure

Students wishing to file a complaint/ grievance to the institution regarding Religious Accommodations or policy implementation may do so by filling out the Report an Accessibility/Disability Concern form.

Report an Accessibility/Disability Concern

List of Religious Holidays/Holy Days

(January-December 2023)

List of Religious Holidays/Holy Days

The list is nonexhaustive, and the list may not be used to deny accommodation to a student for a holiday or festival of the student's faith or religious or spiritual belief system that does not appear on the list.


(Video) AIM Tutorial: Generating Course Accessibility Letters | Ohio State Office of Student Life

  • Purim (March 6-7)
  • Passover (April 5-13)
  • Shavuot (May 25-27)
  • Tisha B'Av (July 26-27)
  • Rosh Hashanah (September 15-17)
  • Yom Kippur (September 24-25)
  • Sukkot (September 29 - October 6)
  • Shemini Atzerat (October 6-8)
  • Simchat Torah (October 7-8)
  • Hanukkah (December 7-15)


  • Feast of Mary Mother of God (January 1)
  • Christmas - Eastern Orthodox (January 7)
  • Epiphany (January 8)
  • Ash Wednesday (February 22)
  • Feast of the Annunciation (March 25)
  • Palm Sunday (April 2)
  • Holy Thursday (April 6)
  • Good Friday (April 7)
  • Easter (April 9)
  • Feast of the Ascension (May 18)
  • Pentecost (May 28)
  • Trinity Sunday (June 4)
  • Corpus Christi Sunday (June 8)
  • Solemnity of the Sacred Heart of Jesus (June 16)
  • Nativity of St. John the Baptist (June 24)
  • Feast of Saints Peter and Paul (June 29)
  • Feast of St. Ignatius Loyola (July 31)
  • Feast of the Assumption of Mary (August 15)
  • All Saints Day (November 1)
  • All Souls Day (November 2)
  • Feast of Christ the King (November 26)
  • Advent Season (December 3)
  • Feast of St. Francis Xavier (December 3)
  • Feast of the Immaculate Conception (December 8)
  • Feast of Our Lady of Guadalupe (December 12)
  • Christmas (December 25)


  • Ramadan (March 22-April 21)
  • Eid al-Fitr (April 21-22)
  • Eid-ul Adha (June 28-29)
  • Ashura (July 27-28)
  • Mawlid-al-Nabi (September 26-27)


  • Maha Shivaratri (February 18)
  • Shri Ramakrishna Jayanti (February 21)
  • Rama Navami (March 30)
  • Krishna Janmashtami (September 6-7)
  • Diwali (November 12)


  • Bodhi Day (January 10)
  • Vesak (April 8)


  • Birthday of Guru Gobind Singh Sahib (January 5)
  • Vaisakhi (April 14)
  • Martyrdom of Guru Arjan Dev Sahib (June 16)
  • Martyrdom of Guru Tegh Bahadur Sahib (November 24)
  • Birthday of Guru Nanak Dev Sahib (November 27)


  • Naw-Rúz (March 21-22)
  • Ridván (April 21-May 2)
  • Declaration of the Bab (May 23-24)
  • Ascension of Bahá'u'lláh (May 29-30)
  • Martyrdom of the Bab (July 9)
  • Birth of the Bab (October 26-27)
  • Birth of Baháúllah (October 27-28)
  • Ascension of 'Abdu'l-Bahá (November 28)

Disability Resources

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These resources will lead you to more information on disability services.

  • Overview of College Resources for Students with Disabilities -
  • This guide explains the legal rights of students with disabilities (both physical and learning disabilities) and provides links to sites, apps and software resources designed to aid students with specific types of disabilities.
  • Making the Transition from High School to College for Students with Disabilities
  • This guide provides information to students with disabilities that are making the transition from High School to College.
  • High School vs. College Checklist
  • This checklist provides information for students with disabilities on the steps to be taken while still in High School and once they're in College.

Faculty Resources

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The following material can assist faculty in working with students with disabilities. If you need more information or aid on a specific scenario, please contact Accessibility Services.

  • This guide covers a variety of topics on working with deaf or hard of hearing students including how to successfully communicate and how to use accommodations to better the student’s experience.
  • Disability Services FAQs
  • This guide provides answers to frequently asked questions in working with students with disabilities.
  • PepNet Tipsheet
  • This guide provides tips,guidelines, and terms for working with deaf students.

Grievance Procedure Under the Americans with Disability Act

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This Grievance Procedure is established to meet the requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA). It may be used by anyone who wishes to file a complaint alleging discrimination on the basis of disability in the provision of services, activities, programs or benefits by Southern State Community College. The College's personnel policy governs employment related complaints of disability discrimination.

(Video) Student Accessibility: Academic, Housing, and Dining Disability Accom., and General Support webinar

The complaint should be in writing and contain information about the alleged discrimination such as name, address, phone number of complainant and location, date and description of the problem. Alternative means of filing complaints, such as personal interviews or tape recordings of the complaint, will be made available for persons with disabilities, upon request. The complaint should be submitted by the grievant and/or his/her designee as soon as possible, but no later than 60 calendar days after the alleged violation to:

  • Southern State Community College
  • Attn: Barb Fleming
  • Coordinator of Learning Services & Accessibility
  • 100 Hobart Drive
  • Hillsboro, OH 45133
Report an Accessibility/Disability Concern

Within 15 calendar days after receipt of the complaint, the Coordinator of Learning Services & Accessibility, or his/her designee, will meet with the complainant to discuss the complaint and possible resolutions. Within 15 calendar days of the meeting, the Coordinator of Learning Services & Accessibility, or his/her designee, will respond in writing, and, where appropriate, in a format accessible to the complainant, such as large print, Braille or audio tape. The response will explain the position of the College and offer options for substantive resolution of the complaint.

If the response by the Coordinator of Learning Services & Accessibility, or his/her designee, does not satisfactorily resolve the issue, the complainant and/or his/her designee may appeal the decision within 15 calendar days after receipt of the response to the Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management or his/her designee.

Within 15 calendar days after receipt of the appeal, the Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management or his/her designee will meet with the complainant to discuss the complaint and possible resolutions. Within 15 calendar days after the meeting, the Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management or his/her designee will respond in writing, and, where appropriate, in a format accessible to the complainant, with a final resolution of the complaint.

All written complaints received by the Coordinator of Learning Services & Accessibility, or his/her designee, appeals to the Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management, or his/her designee, and responses from these two offices, will be retained by the College for at least three years.

Web Accessibility Statement

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Southern State is committed to diversity, inclusion and accessibility in everything we do. That is why we are continuously taking steps to improve our site.

Although a variety of access technologies are available for use with the Internet, we recommend using Microsoft Internet Explorer 9 or 10, or Firefox 41 or higher to provide you with the highest level of browser accessibility. When using programs that use Java we recommend that you use Java 7-79 or less.

If you are blind or visually impaired, these pages were designed to be accessible with most industry-standard screen readers. However, we recommend JAWS for Windows version 15 or later for the best speech synthesis.

Our Current Accessibility Features

  • Alternative text detail for images and other non-text elements
  • Structural markup to indicate headings and lists to aid in page comprehension
  • Proper labels for form fields
  • Association of all data cells in a data table with their headers
  • "Skip to Main Content" option viewable/selectable through keyboard navigation
  • Style sheets to enhance the appearance and functionality of the site (content is still properly presented and comprehendible if style sheets are not functional)
  • Fluid, responsive layout to adjust the content to fit any screen resolution including mobile devices
  • Contact our Office of Accessibility Services to find out more about services available to SSCC faculty, staff and students.

If you are an individual with a disability and are having difficulties with materials hosted by SSCC, please fill out the Accessibility/Disability Concern Form:

Report an Accessibility/Disability Concern

As we continue to improve our site, we will reflect any changes within our web accessibility statement.

(Video) UMaine Introduction to Student Accessibility Services (SAS)


What is accessibility and accommodations? ›

Accessibility is proactive and strives to remove barriers during the design stage of an event, program, or service. Accommodation is reactive and strives to remove barriers caused by inaccessible design. This ensures people with disabilities have the same access as people without disabilities.

How does accommodation differ from accessibility? ›

Accommodations are different than accessibility in that they are specific and individualized for one community member. Accommodations are in place to support individuals when general accessibility principles are not sufficient. Essentially, accommodations are something an individual requests through a specific process.

Why are accommodations important for people with disabilities? ›

Whether for instruction or testing, accommodations provide students with opportunities to achieve the same outcomes and to obtain the same benefits as students without disabilities. By addressing barriers, accommodations create better access to learning opportunities for students with disabilities.

What accommodations does USF provide? ›

Alternative text formatted material for visual, learning, and physical disabilities. Captioning and interpreter services for the deaf or hard-of-hearing. Temporary academic accommodations due to temporary impairments. Testing facilities for reduced distraction testing and utilization of assistive technologies.

What is an example of accessibility and accommodations? ›

Accommodation and Accessibility Standards

Examples of the ADA's reasonable accommodation standard include: Allowing an employee with a disability additional time to work; Replacing a doorknob with an accessible door handle; or, Providing screen reading software to a person with low vision.

What are examples of accommodations? ›

Examples of accommodations include:
  • sign language interpreters for students who are deaf;
  • computer text-to-speech computer-based systems for students with visual impairments or Dyslexia;
  • extended time for students with fine motor limitations, visual impairments, or learning disabilities;
May 24, 2022

What does accommodations mean in disability? ›

Under Title I of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), a reasonable accommodation is a modification or adjustment to a job, the work environment, or the way things are usually done during the hiring process.

What can an accommodation be defined as? ›

: something supplied for convenience or to satisfy a need: such as. : lodging, food, and services or traveling space and related services. usually used in plural.

What is the explanation of accommodation? ›

Accommodation is all about making room — it can mean a room or place where you will stay or an agreement about sharing something. If the only accommodation at Grandma's is the bunk bed and you and your sis decide to take turns on the top, you've made an accommodation regarding your accommodations.

What is the goal of accommodations? ›

The goal of reasonable accommodation is to enable individuals with disabilities to enjoy equal employment opportunity.

What is the main purpose of providing accommodations? ›

Accommodations simply provide an alternative way to accomplish the course requirements by eliminating or reducing disability-related barriers. They provide a level playing field, not an unfair advantage.

What are examples of reasonable accommodations? ›

What types of accommodations are generally considered reasonable?
  • Change job tasks.
  • Provide reserved parking.
  • Improve accessibility in a work area.
  • Change the presentation of tests and training materials.
  • Provide or adjust a product, equipment, or software.
  • Allow a flexible work schedule.

What are universal accommodations examples? ›

Oral administration of tests, provision of class notes, preferential seating away from glare, or a second set of textbooks for use at home are examples of universal accommodations.

Can you get extra time for test anxiety? ›

Testing Accommodations

When test anxiety is severe, it may help asking your child's teacher for accommodations — especially if your child has an IEP or a 504 plan. Some common accommodations include the following: Extra time.

What is a universal accommodation? ›

Universal Accommodations are accommodations that any student can utilize for state assessments, regardless of eligibility, without changing what is being measured by the assessment. ( NOT NEEDED IN. IEP)

What is accessibility in real life? ›

Accessibility can be viewed as the "ability to access" and benefit from some system or entity. The concept focuses on enabling access for people with disabilities, or enabling access through the use of assistive technology; however, research and development in accessibility brings benefits to everyone.

What are the 4 areas of accessibility? ›

There are four main guiding principles of accessibility upon which WCAG has been built. These four principles are known by the acronym POUR for perceivable, operable, understandable and robust.

What are the most common accommodations? ›

Here, I talk about what these accommodations are, how they look in the classroom, and how they can benefit your child or student.
  • Testing Accommodations. ...
  • Taking Breaks. ...
  • Preferential Seating. ...
  • Extra Time for Assignments. ...
  • Study Skills Instruction. ...
  • Sensory Tools. ...
  • Outlines, Notetakers, and Recordings. ...
  • Environmental Accommodations.

What are three accommodations? ›

Examples of accommodations include: extra time for tests/assignments, scribing of answers, use of assistive technology, preferential seating, chunking of information, frequent breaks and human resources.

How do you accommodate students? ›

Tips for Accommodating
  1. Engage the student in conversation about the subject matter.
  2. Question students about the material.
  3. Ask for oral summaries of material.
  4. Have them tape lectures and review them with you.
  5. Have them tape themselves reviewing material and listen to it together.
  6. Read material aloud to them.
Apr 6, 2021

Is having anxiety a disability? ›

Yes, the Social Security Administration (SSA) considers anxiety as a disability. However, people with anxiety may find it challenging to prove that their condition qualifies them for monthly disability benefits.

What are reasonable and effective accommodations for disabled? ›

Examples of reasonable accommodations include providing interpreters, readers, or other personal assistance; modifying job duties; restructuring work sites; providing flexible work schedules or work sites (i.e. telework) and providing accessible technology or other workplace adaptive equipment.

What is accommodation assistance? ›

Social assistance for accommodation is used to pay all or part of the accommodation rate for institutions for disabled or elderly people with low resources. It can also be used to pay family carers and can be combined with the personal autonomy allowance.

What is an example of accommodation in everyday life? ›

One classic example of accommodation involves cats and dogs. You are raised with one calico cat, and you know that it is fluffy and has four legs. When you visit your aunt's house, you encounter a different fluffy, four-legged creature. You pull from your schema and identify the animal as a cat.

What is accommodation in the workplace? ›

A job accommodation is an adjustment to a job or work environment that makes it possible for an individual with a disability to perform their job duties. Accommodations may include specialized equipment, modifications to the work environment or adjustments to work schedules or responsibilities.

When people with disabilities require accommodations? ›

The California Fair Employment and Housing Act requires employers of five or more employees to provide reasonable accommodation for individuals with a physical or mental disability to apply for jobs and to perform the essential functions of their jobs unless it would cause an undue hardship.

What are reasonable accommodations for anxiety? ›

Reasonable accommodations for anxiety can include remote work, a support animal, a rest area, a modified break schedule, a flexible schedule, and shifts in schedule. The type of anxiety you have, your limitations, and your employer's resources will determine what accommodation is appropriate.

What is the difference between accommodation and accommodations? ›

Accommodation is commonly used in the plural form (accommodations) to refer to lodging—a place to stay, usually temporarily, as in hotel accommodations. Sometimes, accommodations means both food and lodging, as in This resort is all-inclusive, so all of our accommodations are included in the cost.

What is local accommodations? ›

Apartment – local accommodation establishment whose accommodation unit is formed by an autonomous unit of a building or part of an urban building susceptible of independent use. Lodging establishments – local accommodation establishment whose accommodation units are formed by bedrooms.

What is not an example of ada accommodations? ›

Reasonable accommodation does not include removing essential job functions, creating new jobs, and providing personal need items such as eye glasses and mobility aids. Nothing in the ADA prohibits employers from providing these types of accommodations; they simply are not required accommodations.

How do you prove test anxiety? ›

Symptoms of test anxiety

Emotional symptoms: Feelings of stress, fear, helplessness, and disappointment, negative thoughts (rumination about past poor performances, consequences of failure, feeling inadequate, helpless), mind going blank, and racing thoughts.

How much extra time do you get for ADHD? ›

The total time for 100% extended time is 6 hours. On the ACT, the extended time testing is self-paced, which is a better option for most students with ADHD. The student can use their extended time in the way that benefits them best.

Does ADHD give you extra time on tests? ›

Extended testing time was put in place to help students who struggle with standardized exams. If you have been diagnosed with ADHD, or suspect you have ADHD, you may qualify for extended testing time and should take a moment to learn how the process works for getting extended testing time.

What are examples of accessibility? ›

Sometimes, we're asked, "What is an example of accessibility?" An example of accessibility would be any content or functionality that is fully available to and usable by people with disabilities. This may refer to individual elements, features, or the whole web experience.

How do you define accommodations? ›

Accommodation is all about making room — it can mean a room or place where you will stay or an agreement about sharing something.

What do we mean by accessibility? ›

Accessibility is the practice of making information, activities, and/or environments sensible, meaningful, and usable for as many people as possible. A common example of accessibility that we have all likely encountered, is in the context of architectural design.

What are the three types of accessibility? ›

Types of Accessibility Issues

Visual (e.g., color blindness) Motor/mobility (e.g., wheelchair-user concerns) Auditory (hearing difficulties)

What is an example of accessibility in real life? ›

Ramps and Curb Ramps.

Have you ever needed to get a stroller or wheeled luggage onto the sidewalk when crossing a street? We can thank ramps and curb ramps, which are required for wheelchair access, but are also beneficial to everyone using wheeled devices like strollers and wheeled briefcases!

What is accessibility in life? ›

Accessibility means breaking down barriers to ensure that everyone can fully participate in their communities and in society at large. If you don't have a disability, you may not think twice about the curb cuts you cross on your way to work, closed captions that appear on your favorite TV shows, or signs in braille.

Why do people have accommodations? ›

Accommodations are a means of providing qualified students with disabilities a similar opportunity to benefit from their educational experience as their non-disabled counterparts. The obligation to provide accommodations for students with disabilities is not a new concept.

What are the four types of accessibility? ›

POUR [Updated 2020] There are four main guiding principles of accessibility upon which WCAG has been built. These four principles are known by the acronym POUR for perceivable, operable, understandable and robust.

What are the four principles of accessibility? ›

The industry standard guidelines for web content accessibility are organized around four principles: Perceivable, Operable, Understandable, and Robust (or POUR). To help you understand the basics of accessibility, we've put together an introduction to these principles.

Why is accessibility important? ›

Accessibility means that all people can perceive, understand, navigate, and interact with electronic information and be active, contributing members of the digital world.

What are the 5 A's of accessibility? ›

They grouped these characteristics into five As of access to care: affordability, availability, accessibility, accommodation, and acceptability.

What are the five standards of accessibility? ›

standards relating to 5 areas: customer service, employment, information and communications, transportation, and the built environment (buildings and outdoor spaces).


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