People who live with disabilities often face fear, discomfort, and hostility at a rate that far exceeds that encountered by those who do have no disability.
The vast majority of such treatment is rooted in a basic lack of understanding about the challenges that come with having a disability, and the experience
Of sharing the world with people who do not. People often seek to fill in gaps in their knowledge, and when information is lacking, confusion and even
Fear may result.
Anyone wishing to overcome this experience in them will be best served by first recognizing that a disability is a limited phenomenon. A physical
Disability may have a large impact on how an individual interacts with the physical word. A sensory disability may alter the gathering of information.
These are conditions however; in no way prevent the individuals who live with them from having unique personalities, talents, knowledge, humor, and lives.
People who live with disabilities have more in common than not with those who have no disability. We all share the same existence, and the same basic needs.
In other cases, people who are living with a disability
May have feelings about language that is not in keeping with the established guidelines for etiquette. Whatever the reason, the commonly recognized best
Practices of disability-related etiquette may not always be the preferred practices, and it is always most important for the most effective and respectful
Ms. Manique Gunaratne and Ms. Ayasana Gunasekera of The Employers’ Federation of Ceylon, Specialised Training & Disability Resource Centre trained the staff members of London Stock Exchange in “Disability Etiquettes” in April 2018.
Picture descriptions for vision impaired persons:
1 Manique conducting the session.
Skype – manique.g