“Accommodation” shifts the burden to the person with disabilities. Accommodation requires a person with a disability to interact with a gatekeeper, to ask for something extra, and often to prove that she deserves accommodation in the first place — that she is “disabled enough.”
Accessibility, alternatively, means that a space is always, 100% of the time, welcoming to people with disabilities.
But for now, as an example, take a look a the accessibility guide the CCCC’s Local Committee put together. Here’s the link to the PDF, a link which is located on the main conference webpage — not buried on some “disability accommodations” page.
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