Neuroscience for Neurodiverse Learners (NNL) is an Innovative NSF-funded Technology Experiences for Students and Teachers (ITEST) project. NNL will provide hands-on experiences in neuroscience disciplines, networking opportunities, and resources to high school and early postsecondary students identified as “neurodiverse” learners—those with academic challenges related to conditions such as dyspraxia, dyslexia, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, dyscalculia, autism spectrum disorder, and Tourette syndrome—and disseminate findings to teachers of courses that are related to neuroscience and, more broadly, science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM). The goal of NNL is to enhance student interest in and skills to successfully pursue STEM fields, as well as empower educators to serve these students more effectively.
- Join the Community of Practice
Participate in discussions and learn of opportunities to promote the increased participation of people with disabilities in neuroscience-related education offerings, training programs, and careers.
- Meet the NNL Staff and Leadership Team
Learn about the people working to make NNL a success.
- Watch how DO-IT Collaborates with the CNT to Open Doors for People with Disabilities
This video shares information about DO-IT collaborations with the UW Center for Neurotechnology (formerly known as the Center for Sensorimotor Neural Engineering).
- Explore Featured Resources
Access publications, videos, and resources related to accessible education, neurodiverse learners, and accessible neuroscience.
- Watch the Video Quality Education Is Accessible
Students with a variety of disabilities share strategies for making instruction more accessible to them.
- Read Universal Design in Higher Education: Promising Practices
Discover practices for implementing universal design, with opportunities for you to contribute to the collection in this online book.
- Review Q&As, Promising Practices, and Case Studies
Explore the Knowledge Base for answers to specific questions and evidence-based practices.