Ethos Disability

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Looking After Your Mental Health As Disabled Student

Looking after your mental health as student can be the key to get the most out of your uni experience. Unfortunately in the UK, traditional MH support services are spread thin and this means that looking after your mental health comes down to you. So here are some things that you can do to support… Read more »

ED Disabled Student Study Tips

These disabled student study tips come from students, past and present, and experience student support officers. Take A Break Taking regular breaks is sage advice for any student but it can be particularly important for the disabled student. Many conditions that affect people physically, can affect on how quickly you fatigue. Spreading your study time… Read more »

Ethos Disabled Student Accommodation Tips

Ethos Disabled Student Accommodation Tips taken from our Student Guide! Staying at Home and Commuting The main advantage to staying at home is continuity. This is true of all students (disabled or not) but it is worth reinforcing here. If you commute, providing that this is practical, then you can enjoy continuity of care provision and… Read more »

Introducing The Disabled Students’ Guide

Disabled Students' Guide

We are seeing the new year in by bringing you a brand new product – The Disabled Students’ Guide. A collection of informative articles for new and returning disabled students. The Disabled Students’ Guide covers everything from study tips, accommodation to making the most of your social life. The guide has been produced exclusively produced… Read more »

Magic, Rules and Pushing Boundaries

Living with additional needs is challenging. Living well with additional needs can seem impossible. Picture the scene: You are going down the street. Every step or push feels like such a challenge. Every effort feels like the last. Then you hear a familiar sound; that clink, clink, clink of skin against rim and then, you… Read more »

Anonymous

Become Anonymous. The first thing people notice is the wheels, then they notice the blue glasses and they may get to what I am wearing, but not always. Living with a long-term condition that creates additional needs, usually means one thing – people notice you. But they don’t notice you because you want to be… Read more »