Starting a business can be an intimidating prospect for anyone. But when you live with a disability, you may be nervous about the unique challenges you face each day and wondering how you will overcome them to launch and run a successful company.
People with disabilities, those with mobility limitations, or sensory loss, like blindness and deafness, either partial or total, and those with autism, PTSD, or other “silent,” limitations are unemployed in greater numbers than their peers who are not held back by any of those limitations.
Everyone knows that moving is stressful. There are just so many details to cover, not to mention countless boxes to pack and unpack. The whole process can also be especially difficult on children, particularly those with special needs—which makes it extra difficult for parents, too.
In the information age, websites are of paramount importance to the success of a small business. If you want to advance from startup to growth, you’ll need to consult with the experts and bring in skilled designers, developers, and marketers to optimize your online presence.
As we get more settled in our lives, it is only natural to want to move onto the next big step and purchase a new home. Those who deal with a disability of any type may feel like they are at a disadvantage, but that is not the case.
As the parent of a special needs child, you face unique challenges. While your little one is undoubtedly a source of great joy in your life, it’s not uncommon for special needs parents to experience burnout.
A career relocation can be intimidating, especially when you’re caring for a family. It can seem like a lot of balls to juggle on top of your existing load, and you don’t want to forget anything.
When you are a parent living with a disability, this may make it difficult to find gainful employment outside the home. Between caring for your kids, and any limitations associated with your disability, you may feel you are at a disadvantage, competitively.
Over the last couple of years, employers have started to embrace the notion that talent can come from anywhere and that, by creating a more inclusive work culture, you can attract more differently-abled prospects.