Workforce Recruitment Program (WRP) is a great opportunity for students with disabilities! WRP is a federal government sponsored recruitment and referral program that connects college students and recent graduates with disabilities to paid summer internships and full-time positions.
Students for Recovery is sponsoring a new monthly peer-led meeting called Pathways to Recovery, which is designed to recognize and honor all students in recovery. Students that could benefit from attending this meeting are those who identify as being in recovery from drugs, alcohol, eating disorders, mental illness, trauma, and various other recovery identities.
The University of Michigan is committed to supporting those with accessibility needs. U-M and other campuses are working with the Canvas vendor to ensure it meets the needs of assistive technology users.
With the advances of adaptive technologies and trend toward progressive legislation, prospective college students with disabilities now have countless resources available to make their transition to postsecondary education less stressful. Below, find specific information and resources on a variety of different disabilities, learn how to make the transition into the workforce easier, and find out what your legal rights on campus are.
The Jessie Ridley Scholarship is typically awarded to six to seven students in amounts ranging from $200 to $2,000. All application materials must be submitted to Services for Students with Disabilities by September 15, 2015.
The Wesley Smith Memorial Award is an annual award available to all undergraduate and graduate students who are deaf or hard of hearing. Each year, one recipient will receive a $500 cash award in recognition of curricular and co-curricular success at the University of Michigan.
Two merit scholarships have been established by Saul and Shirley Lederer to honor their grandson Adam Miller. This award is offered to students who have hearing, visual, and mobility disabilities. Two recipients are chosen annually for awards of $1,000 each.
Having a mentor – someone with experience —can ease some of the stress and help you feel comfortable in your new role as a University of Michigan student.
Services for Students with Disabilities (SSD) is seeking returning students (sophomores and above) to serve as mentors to first-year and transfer students with disabilities.
Make sure your attendance policies are clear so that students can make informed choices about which courses to take.