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Accessibility refers to the extent to which products, services and other benefits can be used by all. Accessible design or universal design describes the development of products with the goal of making them usable by the broadest possible range of people.[1] Accessibility is often discussed in regard to improving usability for people with disabilities, but can also improve access for all users.[2][3]

Pippa Stacey has written about accessibility and ME/CFS as a student[4] and then as a young working professional.[5][6]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. "Definition of Accessibility". Accessibility at Penn State. Oct 9, 2014. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 
  2. "Accessibility News and Information". Disabled World. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 
  3. "CDC - Healthy Places - Accessibility and the Environment". Jun 8, 2017. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 
  4. Stacey, Pippa (Jul 14, 2017). "Using Mobility Aids When You Have An Invisible Illness". HuffPost UK. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 
  5. "ME Awareness Week: University, Work, Accessibility and M.E. from Pippa Stacey". May 3, 2018. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 
  6. "The stigma around accessible employment". Scope | Disability forum. Retrieved Apr 1, 2019. 

The information provided at this site is not intended to diagnose or treat any illness.
From MEpedia, a crowd-sourced encyclopedia of ME and CFS science and history.