Give Today! Support Randolph College
AboutAdmissionAcademicsStudent LifeAthleticsOutcomesAlumnae & AlumniParents & FamiliesInside RandolphAPPLYREQUESTVISITNEWSEVENTSSupport RandolphSearch

Reasonable Accommodations Routinely Used at Randolph College

Test Accommodations

Extended time on quizzes, tests, and exams

Extended test time is typically allowed for students with processing issues, attention issues, reading and/or writing deficits, and test-related anxiety.  Students with visual impairments or a hearing loss that requires an interpreter also qualify for extended time.

Testing in a reduced distraction setting

Students with AD/HD, ADD, Autism Spectrum Disorder, and anxiety often require an environment with reduced distractions in order to fully focus on the task at hand. Testing for this accommodation is completed in the Testing Center in the ASC, or in a separate room designated by faculty.

Testing in isolation

Students who use speech-to-text software are permitted to test in isolation so they will not distract others. Students who exhibit behaviors that would potentially distract others (e.g., stimming, drumming, pacing, self-talk) are also allowed to test in isolation. There are three rooms on the fifth floor of Lipscomb Library that are dedicated to testing in isolation.

Use of laptops for quizzes, tests, and exams

Students with deficits in written expression, or individuals with dyslexia may require the use of a laptop during tests in order to have access to voice recognition and speech-to-text software. Students with fine motor issues may also require the use of a laptop.

Classroom Accommodations

Use of assistive technology for taking notes

Students with auditory processing disorder, dyslexia, deficits in written expression, or fine motor issues are allowed to use assistive technology including audio recorders, laptops, and “Smart Pens” for note taking purposes.  Students making audio recordings must sign an “Audio Recording Agreement” in order to utilize this accommodation.

Designated note taker

Students with auditory or visual processing issues, dyslexia, deficits in written expression, or physical disabilities (fine motor, hearing, vision) may require a volunteer or paid note taker in order to have access to lecture notes.

Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkedIn YouTube RSS Feeds Snapchat