• 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
Created on

4.3 - Psychological and Multiple Disabilities Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies

4.3 - Psychological and Multiple Disabilities Assistive Technologies and Adaptive Strategies

1 / 24

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

2 / 24

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

3 / 24

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

4 / 24

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

5 / 24

Use language and terminology that do not places people first.

6 / 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.

7 / 24

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

8 / 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.

9 / 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%).

10 / 24

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

11 / 24

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

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

12 / 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.

13 / 24

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

14 / 24

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

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

15 / 24

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

16 / 24

Offer assistance only if the person appears to need it.

17 / 24

Always direct communication to the person with a disability.

18 / 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

19 / 24

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

20 / 24

It is okay to refer people by their disability.

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

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

23 / 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.

24 / 24

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

Your score is

The average score is 93%