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Making Presentations Accessible for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing. What to consider. Visibility Sound Captioning Interpreters Pacing. Visibility . Well lit room Preferred seating, usually in front of the speaker and interpreter Well lit where interpreter and presenter stand Windows.

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Presentation Transcript
what to consider
What to consider
  • Visibility
  • Sound
  • Captioning
  • Interpreters
  • Pacing
visibility
Visibility
  • Well lit room
  • Preferred seating, usually in front of the speaker and interpreter
  • Well lit where interpreter and presenter stand
  • Windows
sound
Sound
  • Good acoustics
  • Auxiliary sound system
  • Background noise
  • Provide Assistive Listening Devices
  • Wireless lapel microphones
  • Mics for the audience when speaking- or repeat
captioning cart
Captioning (CART)
  • Real time captioning
  • Remote captioning
  • Position screen next to speaker and presentation screen
  • Reliable and sufficient bandwidth for transferring audio
  • Captioned videos
interpreters
Interpreters
  • Include in number of participants
  • Qualified
  • Use the communication style preferred
  • 2 interpreters if meeting is longer than 2 hours
pacing
Pacing
  • Don’t speak too fast
  • Monitor modulation
  • Face the audience
other
Other
  • Arrange seats in a circle for smaller discussion groups.
  • Have notes available or have a staff member or volunteer available to take notes
resources
Resources
  • Educational Resources Information Center, Planning Accessible Conferences and Meetings: An ERIC/OSEP Information Brief for Conference Planners, on the web at http://ericec.org/digests/e735.html
  • Rehabilitation Engineering and Assistive Technology Society of North America, Technical Assistance Project, Arranging Accessible Meetings, on the web at http://www.resna.org/tap/tapbull/tapaug.htm
  • Web Accessibility Initiative How to make a Presentation Accessible to All on the web at http://www.w3.org/WAI/training/accessible