Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
The following was an invited presentation given by Dr. Cary A. Supalo to the National Federation of the Blind of Illinois annual state convention that was held in Chicago, Illinois on Saturday, October 28, 2011. These remarks were slightly modified for the Journal of Science Education for Students with Disabilities.
Cary A. Supalo
What does the term Revolution mean? To some it can simply mean change. To others, it can mean drastic change, and still to others, revolution is no more than a descriptor for something else. In this context, I believe revolution refers to a time of significant change.1 What are the mechanisms of change? Sometimes change can occur through legislative action. When Public Law 94-142 in 1975 now known today as the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act or (IDEA) serves as a bill of rights for students with disabilities to receive an equal and barrier free education.
Supalo, Cary A. Dr.
"A Historical Perspective on the Revolution of Science Education for Students Who Are Blind or Visually Impaired In the United States,"
Journal of Science Education for Students with Disabilities: Vol. 17
Available at: https://scholarworks.rit.edu/jsesd/vol17/iss1/6