Resource Guide for Students with Learning Disabilities | BestColleges (2023)

  • Students with learning disabilities sometimes need extra support in school.
  • In 2021, nearly 20% of college undergraduates had learning disabilities.
  • Learning disabilities manifest in a variety of ways, including in social situations.

Learning disabilities often go undiagnosed until a person who is neurodivergent has been in a specific situation. For example, dyslexia was undetectable until societal demands required people to read. Now that a formal education requires significant reading, dyslexic students may experience disability at school.

In 2021, the National Center for Educational Statistics (NCES) reported that 19.4% of college undergraduates reported being disabled in 2015-2016. These students face a variety of challenges, including comprehending verbal and nonverbal information, processing subject-specific concepts, and planning and organization. This resources guide illustrates the different types of learning disabilities and offers resources for students with disabilities.

What Are Common Learning Disabilities?


Students with dyslexia experience challenges related to reading. While not all dyslexic students share the same experiences, these learners commonly have difficulty recognizing and breaking down the sounds of letters and retrieving previously-known words. Other common challenges include recalling phone numbers, addresses, and anything related to rote memory, as well as spelling and cursive writing.


Dyscalculic students struggle with math-related concepts. Otherwise known as "number dyslexia," dyscalculia might mean a student finds it difficult to count backward and forward. Dyscalculics commonly struggle to solve simple math problems, sequence numbers, connect numbers to amounts, and read analog clocks.


Students with dysgraphia are challenged with written expression. Holding a pen is difficult for many, making it difficult to stay within the margins. And many dysgraphics are challenged by grammar and sentence structure and find it difficult to organize their thoughts when writing. There is often a distinct difference between dysgraphic students' written and spoken experiences.

Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

Despite its name, ADHD is neither a deficit nor a disorder, and not all people with ADHD experience hyperactivity. Learners with ADHD are challenged by an abundance of attention, which, at times, is difficult to control. They sometimes also have difficulty with executive functioning and sensory and social environments.

Nonverbal learning disability (NVLD)

NVLD students are challenged by nonverbal communication, which can make it difficult to connect with their teachers and parents. Poor motor performance means NVLD students commonly struggle with motor skills and following multi-step directions.

Question: How do you suggest a student addresses stigmas that may be associated with learning disabilities on a college campus?

Answer: "In order to eliminate and address stigmas that may be associated with learning disabilities on campus, a student can join a group or start an organization on campus that openly supports and respects everyone's understanding of learning disabilities. The student can utilize this platform to hold events and foster and cultivate a genuinely inclusive collegiate campus."

— Margaret Rose McDonnell

The Transition to Higher Education for Students with Learning Disabilities

Students with learning disabilities may face significant challenges in higher education, many that could be minimized or eliminated if their environments allowed students, their professors, and staff, to access support or make effective accommodations. Some students may find social environments challenging. Others must manage sensory sensitivities or spatial unawareness.

And students with with ADHD may have difficulty with executive functioning, which includes time management and planning abilities. Students who struggle with executive functioning may miss deadlines or classes. Dyslexic, dysgraphic, and dyscalculic students generally notice having difficulty in specific subject areas.

(Video) LD@school: A web resource to help you support students with learning disabilities (LDs)

Due to the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), which prohibits disability discrimination by public entities, disabled students can access accommodations and other resources at their schools. The ADA offers a general definition of disability, which is an "impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities." When considering that a lack of accommodation can be the impairment that makes a student's neurodivergence, disability, or characteristic a challenge, students may find it vital to become familiar with and use the protections the ADA provides.

Question: What advice would you give to a student with learning disabilities who is considering college?

Answer: "First and foremost, I would encourage a student with learning disabilities to research and work with their guidance counselor and college coach in high school to become better acquainted with the various types of services offered at potential schools.

"A student should also attend college fairs to meet with prospective admissions specialists and to discover their academic offerings. At these fairs, a student can request if it is possible to speak with a fellow student to discuss and talk about their experiences and overall engagement in higher education.

"Equally important is for that student to schedule and attend a campus tour. Prior to attending this event, the student should request a meeting with various areas on campus that offer assistance and academic services to students with learning disabilities. This way, the student and their family members can receive greater knowledge on what types of on-campus support are offered."

— Margaret Rose McDonnell

What College Accommodations and Assistive Technology Are Available For Students with Learning Disabilities?

Assistive Software and Technology

Colleges and universities offer a wide range of adaptive technology for students who encounter challenges in traditional learning environments, including word-prediction apps to help dyslexic students process text, augmentative and alternative communication (AAC) software that speaks for nonverbal students, time-blocking software to help ADHD learners stay on task, and stress management tools.

Reduced Course Loads

Some schools offer reduced course loads for disabled students, including those who experience processing challenges and those with limited energy. This means these students can maintain full-time status while taking a smaller course load. Interested students should check with their school's disability services office.

Extra Time for Assignments and Tests

One common disability accommodation is extra time on tests. Students whose disabilities make it difficult to complete timed tests can request extra time. Some schools require documentation; others require students to have a lower-than-average speed in cognitive processing, such as slowness in reading comprehension as documented by standardized assessments.


Students who struggle to learn in traditional environments can request notetakers, who help give the disabled student access to the information they would not have without support. Different schools have different notetaking policies. Some classes might have designated notetakers; in other cases, an instructor may share notes from their lectures.

Campus Resources

Students with learning disabilities may have access to on-campus support services. Schools' offices of disability services coordinate with instructors and other departments to provide accommodations. Disabled students can also seek out student groups to meet peers with similar disabilities. They can also find resident directors who are trained to support students with disabilities.

(Video) Assistive Technology for Students with Learning Disabilities

Hybrid Schedule / Adjusted Attendance Policy

Many students with learning disabilities benefit from online and hybrid learning environments. For example, remote learning offers flexibility and can help students avoid overwhelming or distracting environments. Learning from home makes higher education more accessible to students who experience bullying and other discrimination for their disability. Remote learning may also work well for students who need certain software or lighting and acoustic conditions.

Community Resources

Community-based organizations that support disabled students sometimes partner with colleges and universities. Students should research resources within the surrounding community in addition to campus disability services.

Question: What are some strategies to approach professors or campus resource centers if a student is feeling unsure about whether they should ask for support?

Answer: "When a student is feeling unsure or has experienced any difficulties, it is essential for them to articulate and discuss these issues with their professors. The first strategy I would encourage a student to do is schedule a meeting or drop by their professors' office and express precisely what they are feeling. Before or after class, a student can also talk with professors to request support or help.

"The same can be done for campus resource centers, but a student should be sure to seek out the director or manager of these departments to schedule a meeting. A student can also work with a peer mentor or support specialist to receive the resources and assistance they need to succeed in their educational journey."

— Margaret Rose McDonnell

Mobile Apps for Students With Learning Disabilities

Stay Focused

Stay Focused is a Google Chrome extension that allows students to block time-wasting websites. This software uses task time tracking technology to break tasks into smaller, manageable portions. This can help students avoid social media and other time-wasting sites, boosting productivity.

Web Captioner

Web Captioner provides real-time captioning, making lectures and events accessible to students who struggle to process speech. The captions appear within seconds, and the software is customizable, allowing students to change their language, font, color, background, and text position.


Powered by artificial intelligence, Ginger is a free writing assistant that provides context-based corrections in real time. Ginger is available both as a Google Chrome extension and as a desktop app. The software can help boost students' creativity and increase writing speed.

Dyslexia Toolbox

The Dyslexia Toolbox is a Google Chrome extension that facilitates reading for dyslexic students. The software changes website fonts to OpenDyslexic, a font made for students with dyslexia. It also hides portions of pages to allow users to concentrate on specific passages of text.

Resources For Students With Learning Disabilities

  • National Center for Learning Disabilities' mission is "to improve the lives of the 1 in 5 children and adults nationwide with learning and attention issues." The nonprofit supports research about learning disabilities and innovative practices by providing grants and leadership.
  • LD OnLine provides current information and resources about learning disabilities, including monthly columns written by experts, first-person essays by people with disabilities, and an exhaustive resources guide.
  • The Yale Center for Dyslexia and Creativity aims to turn people with dyslexia into confident, successful students and adults by sharing resources and scientific research. The organization also spreads awareness of dyslexia by sharing the creative and intellectual strengths of dyslexic people.
  • NeuroGuides offers one-on-one coaching for people with disabilities tailored to each individual. The nonprofit focuses on engaging clients' individual interests and talents.
  • Genius Within provides assessments and workshops for neurodivergent college students to ensure they understand their abilities in relation to their education and career plans. The organization can help students to maximize their potential.
  • ADDitude houses the latest research on ADHD and other learning disabilities. The website offers information on a range of learning disabilities and offers resources for parents and educators.
  • The Neurodiversity Resource Library allows students with learning disabilities to learn more about their neurological profiles. The content is employment-related, so students who are preparing to enter the workforce may find this site particularly useful.
  • Planning Across the Spectrum provides financial planning services for the disability community. The website offers resources on related topics, including healthcare planning and neurodiversity.

Frequently Asked Questions About Students With Learning Disabilities

Who are students with learning disabilities?

Students with learning disabilities are neurodivergent people enrolled in school and may struggle in certain subjects or environments.

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What challenges do students with learning disabilities face?

The range of challenges students with learning disabilities experience includes math, reading, writing, planning, and organization. These learners may also face bullying and discrimination, especially in social settings. For students whose neurodivergences include sensory sensitivities, working well in traditional learning environments can be difficult.

Absolutely. According to the NCES, nearly 20% of undergraduates reported a disability during the 2015-2016 academic year. Those who choose to enroll in college and who have learning disabilities may find it useful to advocate for any needed changes in their environments. They can consult the ADA to make sure their colleges accommodate them and enable them to succeed.

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Do colleges know if you had an IEP?

Colleges will only know if a student has an Individualized Education Plan (IEP) or 504 plan if they share this information with their school's disability services office. Colleges and universities do not use IEP or 504 plans as the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) doesn't apply to students who have graduated from high school.

With Advice From:

Resource Guide for Students with Learning Disabilities | BestColleges (2)

Margaret Rose McDonnell

Margaret Rose McDonnell has over 22 years of experience working in multicultural environments as an administrator, educator, speaker, and community liaison. Margaret Rose developed two distinct offices at Saint Xavier University: the Learning Center and Disability Services. These evolved from a small center for remedial tutoring and disability support into fundamental facilities for all students, with faculty involvement. Students who take advantage of these offices come from all ability levels, all programs, and all stages of their education (including graduate students).

Margaret Rose is the director of the Center for Accessibility Resources at Saint Xavier University. She works closely with students and faculty, providing services and academic assistance to students with disabilities. Margaret Rose received a BA and a M.Ed. from Saint Xavier University.

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Feature Image: Kemal Yildirim / E+ / Getty Images


What are the most important things to consider when working with someone with a learning disability? ›

Being a good communicator

use accessible language. avoid jargon or long words that might be hard to understand. be prepared to use different communication tools. follow the lead of the person you're communicating with.

Are universities and colleges doing enough for disabled students? ›

Our analysis shows that, at sector level, undergraduate disabled students are doing less well than non-disabled students in terms of continuing their course (0.9 percentage points), degree attainment (2.8 percentage points), and progression onto highly skilled employment or postgraduate study (1.8 percentage points).

How can we help children with learning disabilities? ›

Tips for educators & parents
  1. Praise effort over performance. Children with learning difficulties may not always achieve the best grades, but if they've put in a lot of effort, it deserves recognition. ...
  2. Put things in perspective. ...
  3. Share your own experience. ...
  4. Keep them motivated. ...
  5. Give them time.

Why is it important to have knowledge about a learning disability? ›

Learning disabilities are lifelong, but if educators can identify them appropriately and then deliver specialized instruction so that individuals learn compensatory strategies many individuals are able to overcome their limitations.

What is the best source of information on supporting students with learning disabilities? ›

Two primary resources for helping children with learning disabilities are pediatricians and teachers. Your child's diagnosis may start with either of these professionals, both of whom can help you find the right path for your child. Teachers and schools are especially important in this process.

How do you manage challenging Behaviour in learning disabilities? ›

Help the person to feel happy, and spend time doing the things they enjoy. Develop simple coping strategies to reduce stress, such as controlled breathing or counting. Stay alert and try to anticipate problems. Create a strong support network of family, friends and professionals if necessary.

How many students get DSA? ›

Just 29% of students in England with disabilities receiving DSA allowance – analysis.

Which country is best for disabled students? ›

So, in this article, we'll take a look at some of the countries which best support those with intellectual disabilities.
  • What is an Intellectual Disability? ...
  • 6 Countries That Are Doing Well with Special Educational Needs. ...
  • The Netherlands. ...
  • The United Kingdom. ...
  • Denmark. ...
  • Cyprus. ...
  • Canada. ...
  • New Zealand.

Can students with learning disabilities succeed in college? ›

Every student learns differently, and those with learning disorders may find the average classroom environment intimidating, especially in college. But with proper accommodations,support and preparation, students with learning disorders can not only find success,but excel in higher education.

What can teachers do to help students with learning disabilities? ›

Academics & Organization
  • Break learning tasks into small steps.
  • Probe regularly to check understanding.
  • Provide regular quality feedback.
  • Present information visually and verbally.
  • Use diagrams, graphics and pictures to support instruction.
  • Provide independent practice.
  • Model what you want students to do.

What should be role of a teacher for learning disabled students? ›

The teacher must be able to determine if a child is exhibiting an alternate learning pattern or if the child has a learning problem. If the teacher suspect there is a learning problem then it is necessary to seek assistance from the experts.

How can you support students with special needs in the classroom? ›

See Also
  1. Discover your students' strengths. ...
  2. Provide positive role models with disabilities. ...
  3. Develop strength-based learning strategies. ...
  4. Use assistive technologies and Universal Design for Learning tools. ...
  5. Maximize the Power of your students' social networks. ...
  6. Help students envision positive future careers.
9 Apr 2013

What challenges do learning disability face? ›

A person with a learning disability might have some difficulty: understanding complicated information. learning some skills. looking after themselves or living alone.

Why is it important to accommodate students with learning disabilities? ›

It is important for schools to accommodate elementary school student with learning disabilities because it is illegal if not taken care of, students can have a negative and unsuccessful educational career, and lastly, the children can develop mental and physical health problems.

What types of resources are available for students with disabilities? ›

Resources & Tools
  • National Center for Learning Disabilities: Making the Transition from High School to College.
  • AccessSTEM.
  • BestBuddies Friendship Program.
  • Peer Mentoring Program.
  • Office for Civil Rights, “Students with Disabilities Preparing for Postsecondary Education”
  • Free Online Courses at
15 Jul 2022

What kind of strategies can be used for learning support students? ›

Maintain and encourage a positive outlook; focus on the good. Provide opportunities for small successes and then celebrate them. Give assignments/tasks in small, manageable chunks. Acknowledge the students' feelings and their lived experiences; incorporate student interests/experiences into lessons.

What are the five ideas to handle special students? ›

Five ways that you can bring out the very best in all of your special education needs students:
  • Discover Their Strengths. ...
  • Provide them with Role Models. ...
  • Personalise Your Learning Strategies. ...
  • Use Assistive Learning Technologies. ...
  • Help Them See the Future.
12 Feb 2018

What are four positive strategies for reducing challenging behaviors? ›

Five strategies for reducing challenging behavior
  • Change the setting. ...
  • Respond calmly. ...
  • Give your students choice. ...
  • Notice the positive, and offer students encouragement. ...
  • Practice consistency in your classroom.

How do people with learning disabilities behave? ›

Behaviours might be things like: Hurting others (e.g. hair pulling, hitting, head-butting) Self-injury (e.g. head banging, eye poking, hand biting) Destructive behaviours (e.g. throwing things, breaking furniture, tearing things up)

Does anxiety qualify for DSA? ›

You can apply for Disabled Students' Allowance ( DSA ) if you live in England and have a disability that affects your ability to study, such as a: specific learning difficulty, for example dyslexia or ADHD. mental health condition, for example anxiety or depression.

Is DSA paid to the student? ›

How DSA is paid. Money is paid either into your bank account or directly to the organisation providing the service or equipment. You'll find out how your support will be paid to you after your needs assessment.

What will DSA pay for? ›

DSA can provide funding for study related disbility support you may need, for example: dyslexia support tutor. specialist note-taker for deaf of visually impaired. specialist mental health mentor.

What is the Number 1 disability in the world? ›

The World Bank/WHO folks sought out tabulations of people who have trouble seeing, hearing, walking, remembering, taking care of themselves or communicating. Worldwide, the most common disability in people under the age of 60 is depression, followed by hearing and visual problems.

What city is the most disability friendly? ›

Best & Worst Cities for People with Disabilities
Overall RankCityOverall Score
1Minneapolis, MN56.63
2Pittsburgh, PA56.02
3St. Louis, MO56.00
4Columbia, MD55.98
61 more rows
27 Sept 2022

Can a child with learning disability go to a normal school? ›

Mainstream schools While a mainstream school is defined as a school that isn't a special school, if your child has a learning disability he or she can still apply for a place. The school may offer your child extra support from an outside specialist if they don't have anyone qualified within their staff.

What are the most common accommodations for students with learning disabilities? ›

Examination Accommodations
  • extended exam time, typically time and one half to double time.
  • to take exams in a room with reduced distractions.
  • the assistance of a reader, scribe, or word processor for exams.
  • the option of an oral exam.
  • to use spelling and grammar assistive devices for essay exams.

Does a learning disability count as a disability? ›

Is a Learning Disability a Disability? Social Security recognizes learning disabilities as disabling medical conditions under listing 112.11, for "neurodevelopmental disorders." This listing applies to dyslexia (reading difficulties), dyscalculia (math difficulties), and other types of specific learning problems.

How would you support a student with learning difficulties in school? ›

Tips for educators and parents on supporting children with learning difficulties
  1. Establish a sincere relationship with the child: Try to explain to them what learning difficulty is. ...
  2. Focus on praising effort, not results. ...
  3. Concentrate on child's strengths, not weaknesses. ...
  4. Provide them with role models.
2 Jul 2021

What skills are needed to support people with learning disabilities? ›

You'll sometimes need to be assertive to ensure people with a learning disability do not suffer discrimination.
Personal characteristics and skills required (learning disability...
  • listening and communication.
  • problem solving.
  • good judgement.
  • offering advice.

How do you manage learners with special needs in an inclusive classroom? ›

5 Inclusive Classroom Strategies To Build A Safe Community
  1. Get to Know Your Students and Let Them Get to Know You. Establishing a bond with your students takes time. ...
  2. Create a Safe Space for Students to Share. ...
  3. Deliver Instruction in a Variety of Ways. ...
  4. Choose Relevant Literature. ...
  5. Invite Guest Speakers to Share Their Stories.

What is the most important thing to learn in special education? ›

The key to inclusive special education programs is understanding and accepting students for who they are. This means not just helping them overcome their weaknesses but assisting them in finding and developing their talents too.

How do you motivate and engage students with learning disabilities? ›

Motivation for Special Needs Students
  1. Focus on Strengths. Every student has a preferred method of learning and excels in certain subjects. ...
  2. Create Reasonable Goals. ...
  3. Remind Students of Personal Achievements. ...
  4. Be Creative Within a Structure. ...
  5. Utilize Technology.
30 Apr 2019

What is the biggest problem for most students with learning disabilities? ›

1. Students with learning and attention issues often experience feelings of failure, lack of acceptance among their peers and high levels of bullying, which can increase the risk of misbehavior and absenteeism. Negative emotions can exacerbate academic struggles, and school climate can also be a significant factor.

What are the three behavior problems present in learners with learning disability? ›

In some cases, learning disabilities can lead to behavior problems such as acting out, avoidance, and emotional outbursts. In order to help kids succeed, it is important for parents to watch for signs that their child is struggling with learning and behavior.

What is the most common cause of learning disability? ›

Psychological trauma or abuse in early childhood may affect brain development and increase the risk of learning disorders. Physical trauma. Head injuries or nervous system infections might play a role in the development of learning disorders. Environmental exposure.

How would a teacher accommodate children with disabilities? ›

Get creative with accommodations and supports

They often need specialized instruction and more scaffolded support, such as having tasks broken down for them into more manageable chunks, visual aids, and frequent check-ins to ensure they are on the right track.

Why is it important to include students with special needs? ›

Research has shown that when special needs students are placed in traditional classes, their academic success improves. A study published in the International Journal of Special Education found that students with autism performed better in inclusion classrooms than in special education classrooms.

What is the most important thing to remember when communicating with a person with a disability that has difficulties communicating? ›

be polite and patient—do not rush the conversation. speak directly to the person rather than the person with them. ask the person what will help with communication—there are different ways to communicate. don't pretend to understand—let the person know you are having difficulty; try asking yes or no questions.

What are the 10 tips for working with people with intellectual disabilities? ›

10 Tips for Working With People With Intellectual Disabilities
  • Do not call them kids. ...
  • Use clear, simplified language and try speaking slower, not louder. ...
  • Set expectations. ...
  • Treat them as you would your peers. ...
  • Draw boundaries. ...
  • Ask them their thoughts and allow them to answer.

How can you help an employee with a learning disability? ›

Divide large assignments into smaller tasks with specific goals. Teach the employee to “learn the ropes” by initially providing a job mentor. Allow the use of a calculator or a talking calculator if needed. Provide additional training time on new tasks or processes.

What are the most important needs for people with disabilities? ›

People with disabilities need the same skills as those without disabilities in order to become financially empowered. They need to learn to create a spending plan, effectively use banks and manage their debt and credit. In addition, they need to understand public benefit programs and the disability service system.

What 3 things should we assess with disability? ›

There is a growing emphasis on measuring disability in order to 1) estimate the prevalence of disability, 2) identify the needs of people with disabilities, and 3) monitor the inclusion of people with disabilities.

What are some key points to remember when communicating with persons with developmental disabilities? ›

Use positive reinforcement and focus on the person's abilities rather than disabilities. AVOID SHOUTING • Use plain language. Avoid jargon. Use short, simple sentences.

What strategies are used in teaching students with intellectual disabilities? ›

Teaching strategies

Provide an outline of what will be taught - highlight key concepts and provide opportunities to practise new skills and concepts. Provide reading lists well before the start of a course so that reading can begin early. Consider tailoring reading lists and provide guidance to key texts.

How do you motivate and help the special person with disabilities? ›

5 Simple Ways to Empower a Person with a Disability
  1. See the Person First, Not the Disability. ...
  2. Ask Questions to Learn About the Person Behind the Disability. ...
  3. Listen to the Person Behind the Disability. ...
  4. Encourage Decision Making to Promote Independence for People with Disabilities. ...
  5. Promote Disability Inclusivity.

What skills do you need to work with special needs? ›

Top Skills Needed to Work with Developmentally Disabled
  • Organization and Adaptability. These may seem like two separate—even opposite—personality traits. ...
  • Patience. Again, this is a skill that is needed for working with children of any ability. ...
  • Kindness and Empathy. ...
  • Optimism. ...
  • Communication Skills.
9 Dec 2021

How can you help students with learning disabilities succeed in school? ›

  1. Allow student to use a word processor with a spelling checker.
  2. Grade written assignments for ideas only or provide two grades: one for content and one for technical skills.
  3. Provide advance notice of written assignments. ...
  4. Encourage student to use the Writing Lab and to get tutoring.

How do you work with students with learning disabilities in the classroom? ›

Teachers may introduce various techniques, such as the following to help students succeed:
  1. During a test, allow students to block distractions with earplugs.
  2. Use a large-print version of a test or novel.
  3. Make use of assitive technology.
  4. Use graphic organizers to present information.
  5. Repeat written instructions aloud.
7 Jul 2016

How do you accommodate people with learning disabilities? ›

Possible accommodations:
  1. Ask people to tell you important information slowly and clearly and in a quiet location.
  2. Ask people to write things down.
  3. Request that people follow-up their conversations with an e-mail note.
  4. Ask people to demonstrate tasks, then watch you do it.

What are the biggest barriers facing people with disabilities? ›

Discrimination, stigma, and stereotyping are just some of the challenges that disabled people face every single day. Beyond this viewpoint problem that society has, individuals with disabilities often struggle with a built environment that excludes them from everyday activities.

What are two 2 main key issues people with disabilities may experience? ›

Key issues for people with disabilities

People with disabilities are more likely to experience poverty, live in poor quality or insecure housing and have low levels of education.


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