You can use Special Access and Release Conditions to set criteria around the availability of content, which can be useful for accommodating students with other needs.
The following scenarios provide examples of when release conditions or special access can improve accessibility:
Create groups for students with special needs and use release conditions to provide unit material, tasks, and work areas that are not available to other students. This is a good option if you do not want other students to see or have access to the additional
If you are teaching a large unit, you might not be aware of the individual needs of all the students enrolled in the unit. Set up a checklist that learners can use to request extra resources, help, or unit material in a different format. For example,
for each week or major assignment, create checklist items for text-only versions of the unit material, an extra help discussion forum, additional reading material, and alternative formats for multimedia material. Set release conditions
for the checklist items so the requested content is automatically released. This option ensures that the majority of learners access the material as you intended, but learners needs are supported.
Set up a survey to help you determine the learning needs of learners. Use the survey results to determine what special access rights and extra resources to provide for the learners.
Set up quizzes, surveys, or assignment folders with time restrictions, but give special access to learners who need more time because of physical or cognitive disabilities. Alternatively, educators (or assemblers) creating quizzes might prefer to not
set any time restrictions because they can impact the quality of answers.