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Quiz for Part 2

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1) Multiple Choice
In which situations below would an employer be required to accommodate an employee?
  A.  An employee with a learning disability requires certain software installed on his computer.
  B.  An employee with a physical disability requests flexible work hours to accommodate the para-transit bus schedule.
  C.  An employee with low vision needs his work documents available electronically, or in large print.
  D.  b and c
  E.  All of the above

The correct answer is (e) All of the above. In fact, an employer is required to accommodate the employees in each of these situations.

2) Multiple Choice
In the Code, disabilities can include (check all that apply):
  Physical limitations
  Learning disabilities
  Vision
  Substance addictions
  Environmental sensitivities
  Mental health
  Cognitive or intellectual development
  Hearing
  Epilepsy
  Workplace injuries
  Correct! These are all examples of disabilities under the Code.
  Incorrect. These are all examples of disabilities under the Code.

3) Multiple Choice
Barriers to accessibility prevent people with disabilities from fully taking part in the social and economic life of our communities. An example of an information and communications barrier is:
  A.  Providing steps but no ramps or elevators.
  B.  Inflexible work hours that don’t coordinate with para-transit bus schedules.
  C.  Providing documents with print that’s too small.
  D.  All of the above

An example of an information and communications barrier is C) providing documents with print that’s too small. Providing steps but no ramps or elevators is a physical barrier, and inflexible hours that don’t coordinate with Para-transit bus schedules is an example of a systemic barrier.

4) True/False
“Ableism” is a tendency to see people with disabilities as less worthy, underestimating their potential, or excluding them from decisions that affect them.
  True
  False

Attitude can be the biggest barrier, and “ableism” is a tendency to see people with disabilities as less worthy, underestimating their potential, or excluding them from decisions that affect them.
 

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1) Multiple Choice
In which situations below would an employer be required to accommodate an employee?
  A.  An employee with a learning disability requires certain software installed on his computer.
  B.  An employee with a physical disability requests flexible work hours to accommodate the para-transit bus schedule.
  C.  An employee with low vision needs his work documents available electronically, or in large print.
  D.  b and c
  E.  All of the above

The correct answer is (e) All of the above. In fact, an employer is required to accommodate the employees in each of these situations.

2) Multiple Choice
In the Code, disabilities can include (check all that apply):
  Physical limitations
  Learning disabilities
  Vision
  Substance addictions
  Environmental sensitivities
  Mental health
  Cognitive or intellectual development
  Hearing
  Epilepsy
  Workplace injuries
  Correct! These are all examples of disabilities under the Code.
  Incorrect. These are all examples of disabilities under the Code.

3) Multiple Choice
Barriers to accessibility prevent people with disabilities from fully taking part in the social and economic life of our communities. An example of an information and communications barrier is:
  A.  Providing steps but no ramps or elevators.
  B.  Inflexible work hours that don’t coordinate with para-transit bus schedules.
  C.  Providing documents with print that’s too small.
  D.  All of the above

An example of an information and communications barrier is C) providing documents with print that’s too small. Providing steps but no ramps or elevators is a physical barrier, and inflexible hours that don’t coordinate with Para-transit bus schedules is an example of a systemic barrier.

4) True/False
“Ableism” is a tendency to see people with disabilities as less worthy, underestimating their potential, or excluding them from decisions that affect them.
  True
  False

Attitude can be the biggest barrier, and “ableism” is a tendency to see people with disabilities as less worthy, underestimating their potential, or excluding them from decisions that affect them.
 

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