If you live in Los Angeles and are interested in dance, Infinite Flow may be for you — whether you have a disability or not.
Celebrating disability pride on social media.
In every significant national event, wheelchair users are involved. Tim Gilmer and Josie Byzek reflect on how New Mobility tells our stories.
Aspiring sports photographer Diane Ketelsen was studying fashion design when she took a photography class, and it changed her direction. “I fell in love with the photographic image and I knew it was something I wanted to get into,” she says.
HolLynn D’Lil was one of hundreds who participated in the historic demonstrations to get one of the earliest disability rights regulations signed. Now D’Lil has gathered up her memorabilia and self-published it.
Angle Oar offers two mounted paddle systems to make recreational, adaptive kayaking much easier for people with limited arm motion or stamina.
Acclaimed dancer and choreographer Alice Sheppard dreamed about dancing on a giant ramp, so she built one for her show.
As it turns out we really do want to see photos of what your dog just did. In addition to keeping up with family and friends, we can also follow accounts of interesting people, including the three briefly profiled here.
Banning plastic straws is good for the environment, but potentially bad for disability access.
Following a dream she had one night, Kristina Rhoades and her husband quit their jobs, sold their home and moved to New Mexico. After a career in sales, she turned her focus to creating desert retreat experiences for people with disabilities and other groups.