Published Articles on Accessible Informal Science Learning
Gallego, S. S. (2022). (Re)Imagining the museum: Communicative and social features of verbal description in art museums. Disability Studies Quarterly, 42(1).
Guffrey, E. (2020). Beyond compliance: Teaching disability subjectivity in museum studies. VoCa Journal.
American Alliance of Museums. (2020). Facing change: Insights from the American Alliance of Museum’s diversity, equity, and inclusion working group. Arlington, VA: Author.
Menne, K. (2020). How to start an accessibility movement at your museum [Blog post]. American Alliance of Museums.
O’Connell, A., Bray, S., Gasser, A. (2020). “Access for all” begins with community listening at Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden [Blog post]. American Alliance of Museums.
Oppegaard, B. (2020). The UniDescription Project breaks down common barriers to media accessibility [Blog post]. American Alliance of Museums.
Peruzzi, M. (2020). Mind the accessibility gap [Blog post]. American Alliance of Museums.
Teixeira, P., Eusebio, C., Carneiro, M. J., Lemos, D., & Tiexeira, L. (2020). A study about web accessibility in Portuguese museums: How to overcome the main difficulties. In proceedings from CAPSI '20: Conference of the Portuguese Association for Information Systems.
Marshall, A. (2019). Is this the world's most accessible museum? The New York Times.
Coleman, L. (2018). Understanding and implementing inclusion in museums. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield.
Puritty, C. ... Gerber, L. H. (2017). Without inclusion, diversity initiatives may not be enough. Science, 357(6356), 1101-1102.
Shaheen, N. (2016). National Center for Blind youth in science: Increasing blind people’s informal STEM learning opportunities. Future Reflections, 35(2).
Goss, J., Kohlmann, E. K., Reich, C., & Iavocelli, S. (2015). Understanding the multilingualism and communication of museum visitors who are d/Dead or hard of hearing. Museums & Social Issues, 10(1), 52-65.
Rahm, J. (2014). Reframing research on informal teaching and learning in science: Comments and commentary at the heart of a new vision for the field. Journal of Research in Science Teaching, 51(3), 395-406.
Crawford, L., & Burgstahler, S. (2013). Promoting The design of accessible informal science learning. In S. Burgstahler (Ed.). Universal design in higher education: Promising practices. Seattle: DO-IT, University of Washington.
Ginley, B. (2013). Museums: A whole new world for visually impaired people. Disability Studies Quarterly, 33(3).
Horn, M. S., Solovey, E. T., & Jacob, R. J. K. (2008). Tangible programming and informal science learning: Making TUIs work for museums. In Proceedings from IDC ’08: the 7th International Conference on Interaction Design and Children, 194-201.
Melber, L. M., & Brown, K. D. (2008). Not like a regular science class”: Informal science education for students with disabilities. The Clearing House: A Journal of Educational Strategies, Issues and Ideas, 82(1), 35-39.
American Association of Museums. (1992). The accessible museum: Model programs of accessibility for disabled and older people. Washington, D.C.: Author.