4.3 – Psychological and Multiple Disabilities Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies

  • Fee: Free Practice Tests (based on CPACC Guide https://www.accessibilityassociation.org/ )
  • Passing score: 95%
  • Time limit: 15 minutes
  • Number of questions: 24
  • Format: Multiple Choice, Multi Answer and True/False
  • Difficulty: Advance
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4.3 - Psychological and Multiple Disabilities Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies

4.3 - Psychological and Multiple Disabilities Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies

1 / 24

To be unaware and courteous is understandable, and often invited. To make assumptions is unacceptable.

2 / 24

_____________ is a set of guidelines on how to approach a person with disabilities and treat them with respect.

3 / 24

The American Community Survey (ACS) estimates the overall rate of people with disabilities in the US population in 2016 was 12.8%.

4 / 24

Just because someone has a disability, don’t assume s/he needs help. If the setting is accessible, people with disabilities can usually get around fine.

5 / 24

A person with a disability will oftentimes communicate when s/he needs help. If s/he does want help, ask how before you act.

6 / 24

You should speak to the person directly, not to the person accompanying them.

7 / 24

Maintain natural language and tone when interacting with people whom have disabilities.

8 / 24

It is okay to refer people by their disability.

9 / 24

Making eye contact is fundamental to both you and the person with a disability.

10 / 24

If you are ever unsure of: acceptable language, acceptable etiquette, or anything else: It is OK to Ask.

11 / 24

The best way to learn how to accommodate customers with disabilities is to ask them directly.

12 / 24

If someone who experiences hearing loss requires sign language and no sign language interpreter is present, Reinforce what you say by directly facing the person in case they can lip read.

13 / 24

Do not make assumptions about what the person can or cannot do.

14 / 24

The following  Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies are primarily applied to _________________ disabilities.

• Programmable keyboards
• Writing-support tools
• Communication aids
• Text-to-braille translation software
• Other types of adaptive equipment

15 / 24

The 10 disability types captured within the CSD are seeing, hearing, mobility, flexibility, dexterity, pain, learning, developmental, mental/psychological, and memory.

16 / 24

Offer assistance only if the person appears to need it.

17 / 24

Nearly 1 in 10 working-age Canadians (aged 15 to 64) reported having a disability in 2012, compared with almost one-third of Canadian seniors (aged 65 and older). Women (14.9%) have a higher prevalence of disability than men (12.5%).

18 / 24

Use language and terminology that do not places people first.

19 / 24

Always direct communication to the person with a disability.

20 / 24

Since the impact of a specific disability can vary widely from person to person, you should offer assistance even if the person do not requests it or after you have asked their permission.

21 / 24

The following Assistive technologies and Adaptive strategies are for people suffering from __________________.

• Behavior chart
• Point sheets
• Goal tracking
• Noise monitoring devices
• Music
• Positive reinforcement
• Rewards such as video and arcade games

22 / 24

Acknowledge the individual’s ability to make decisions and judgments on their own behalf.

23 / 24

These Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies are for people suffering from _________________.

• Apps with mood, stress, and anxiety management functions
• Guided meditation

24 / 24

Below Assistive technologies and Adaptive strategies are for people suffering from _______________ :

• Text-to-speech software
• Reminder devices
• Voice recognition software
• Noise monitoring devices

Your score is

The average score is 90%

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