UDL on Campus: Universal Design for Learning in Higher Education
UDL On Campus is a collection of resources developed by CAST geared towards multiple stakeholders within postsecondary institutions, including instructional designers, faculty, policy makers, and administrators. The purpose of the site is to offer an understanding of Universal Design for Learning (UDL) in higher education and contains four sections: 1) UDL in Higher Education, 2) Course Design, 3) Media and Materials, and 4) Accessibility and Policy. Each section provides resources about addressing learner variability at the postsecondary level in an effort to improve learning opportunities, retention, and outcomes.

Researchers’ Work from University of Vermont Focuses on Library Science (Supporting Students with Histories of Trauma in Libraries: A Collaboration of Accessibility and Library Services). (2019, December 3). Information Technology Newsweekly, 837. https://link.gale.com/apps/doc/A607192625/ITOF?u=mbc&sid=summon&xid=2036b4ec

Universal Design for Trauma
Andrea B. Nikischer
Trauma history is an important consideration for adult educators. The majority of adults in the United States will experience trauma in their lifetime and many will suffer both short and long-term physical and/or emotional health impacts as a result. Previous research indicates trauma history can negatively influence educational outcomes, with implications for adult education program design and delivery. Building on the concept of “universal design” , I will outline five required components for a new universal design for trauma created specifically to address trauma history

Aubrey Threkhold https://www.endicott.edu/about/faculty-staff-directory/a/aubry-threlkeld is the Myrt Harper Rose `56 Dean of Education. They connect research to practice in the field of education and have presented 100+ talks in pedagogy, disability, and 2SLGBTQIA+ studies. They consult and advise on the Collaborative on Racialized Disability (CORD) at Easterseals International where they focus on improving the lives of Black children with disabilities.