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New Hampshire's Leading Disability Advocates for 40 Years - DRC NH
This webpage has a defined page title and it has an appropriate length of 66 characters.
A webpage title, or title tag, is the text that's displayed on the tab of a browser window and as the headline on a search engine result. It acts as the title for the content of the webpage and should preview and clearly define what the webpage is about.
The ideal title tag is between 60 and 80 characters in length and should contain important, quality keywords relevant to the page.
New Hampshire's leading advocates for those with disabilities for over 40 years! Join us as we continue to ensure legal rights for those with disabilities.
This webpage doesn't have a defined page description of an appropriate length.
A webpage description, or meta description tag, is the text that's displayed under the headline on a search engine result. Like the page title, the description should provide a little more information about what the contents of the webpage is about.
The ideal page description is between 160 and 180 characters in length and should contain similar, supportive text to the title tag.
Disability Rights Center of New Hampshire Homepage
This webpage has a defined H1 header and has only 1 on the page.
An H1 header tag is like the main headline for a webpage. Differing from a page title, the header isn't displayed on the browser tab or search engine result, but it's often the first text that a user sees when visiting a webpage, and should clearly introduce the content that it appears before.
Every webpage should have 1 and only 1 H1 header tag per page, and it should include relevant, quality keywords.
Word count: 1,528 words, Reading time: 6.1 minutes"Skip to content Disability Rights Center of New Hampshire Primary Menu Primary Menu AboutSubmenu for AboutMission & VisionBoard of DirectorsPAIMI Advisory CouncilStaffGoals & PrioritiesFederal Programs & FundingDisability Rights TimelineSubmenu for Disability Rights Timeline40th AnniversaryThe Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)Issue AreasSubmenu for Issue AreasAbuse and NeglectAccess and AccommodationSubmenu for Access and AccommodationArchitectural AccessDeaf or Hard of HearingService and Companion AnimalsAssistive TechnologyBrain InjuryChildren’s IssuesSubmenu for Children’s IssuesHealthcare and Related ProgramsEducationDevelopmental DisabilitiesEmploymentGuardianshipSubmenu for GuardianshipSupported Decision-MakingHousingMedicaid and HealthcareSubmenu for Medicaid and HealthcareChildren’s Medicaid and EPSDTWaiver ProgramsManaged CareMental HealthSubmenu for Mental HealthMental Health AgreementConditional DischargeInvoluntary CommitmentPsychiatric MedicationsMonitoring and InvestigationsPolicy and LegislationRepresentative Payee ProgramVotingSubmenu for VotingCoalition of Blind and Vision Impaired VotersSuccess StoriesContact UsSubmenu for Contact UsSpeak to an AttorneyGet Involved/Employment OpportunitiesNewsSubmenu for NewsNewsDisability RAPPPress ReleasesSubmenu for Press ReleasesPast ReleasesVideosEn Español Search Search for: Donate Home Disability Rights Center of New Hampshire Homepage We envision an inclusive, accessible, and just society: Where all are treated with dignity and respect.Where people with disabilities live the lives that they choose, lives that are free from abuse, neglect, and discrimination.Where people with disabilities have equal opportunity to participate fully in their community and enjoy their lives. Contact Us Our office is open 8:00am – 4:30pm Monday through Thursday and 8:00am – 4:00pm on Friday. Office visitors should ring the doorbell to be let in. Masks are required.You can also call us at (603) 228-0432 or email us anytime at email@example.com to schedule an appointment to speak to an attorney.Learn more: Download our flyer hereSi desea obtener más información sobre DRC-NH: Descargue aquí nuestro folleto informativo What's New? Posted in: UncategorizedTagged Strategic PlanningPosted on December 8, 2022December 9, 2022 Planning For The Future Read More: Planning For The Future Posted in: Priorities Survey, UncategorizedTagged Strategic PlanningPosted on December 8, 2022December 9, 2022 Planning For The Future – Survey Read More: Planning For The Future – Survey Posted in: Issue HighlightPosted on November 16, 2022November 16, 2022 Disability Language Guide Read More: Disability Language Guide Posted in: Children's Issues, Education, Flyers, Voting RightsTagged Education, transitionPosted on November 2, 2022January 20, 2023 Voter Registration and Transition Planning Read More: Voter Registration and Transition Planning Posted in: COVID-19, NewsTagged VaccinationPosted on November 1, 2022 State’s COVID-19 Mobile Vaccine Clinics are Back and Available to Individuals Who Are Homebound Read More: State’s COVID-19 Mobile Vaccine Clinics are Back and Available to Individuals Who Are Homebound Posted in: We Are HiringPosted on November 1, 2022November 1, 2022 We Are Hiring – Staff Attorney Read More: We Are Hiring – Staff Attorney How Can We Help? Are you or a loved one newly diagnosed with a disability? Are you being discriminated against because of your disability and don't know where to turn? Call Us. We Can Help. Contact Us Legal Update Special Education Eligibility Extended to Age 22 Time-sensitive information for students who left school without earning a regular diploma but are not yet 22: If you want to return to school and receive school-based supports and services until your 22nd birthday, you can. Contact your school immediately to re-enroll and request an IEP team meeting as soon as possible to plan services for this summer and/or upcoming school year.Learn More About This New Law New Issue! Spring 2022: Disability and Housing Disability and HousingIn this issue we get an inside perspective on a local shelter, explore universal design, and review the laws that protect the rights of people with disabilities and their service animals.This issue also includes a featured section where we dive into the topic of divisive concepts and the role intersectionality plays in our fight for disability rights.View Issue On-line Get Involved American Rescue Plan School Relief Funds NH school districts are receiving over $315 million in federal ARP ESSER funding to address the impacts of COVID-19. We looked to see if school districts are distributing their funding in an equitable manner to assist the students who need it the most, including students with disabilities.We know districts can do more to engage families and stakeholders in this process but they need to hear from you. Parents, students, and advocates can use one of our Template Letters as a guide as they consider what their school district should be prioritizing. Review plans from some of the largest districts in the state and use our templates to reach out to your district. COVID-19 and People with Disabilities People with disabilities are more vulnerable to the impacts of COVID-19 as many have fragile health situations, receive school-based supports and services, depend on direct care staff for support with activities of daily living, and live in congregate settings where the risk of exposure is greater. Even in a crisis, people with disabilities have the right to live, work, learn, and access their community without discrimination.Learn More Watch Now! Available in English and en Español. People With Disabilities Can Access the COVID-19 Vaccine / Personas con discapacidad tienen acceso a la vacuna del COVID-19 People with disabilities have the right to access the Covid-19 vaccine. In most cases, if you want to get the vaccine, you can. No one can keep you from getting it just because you have a disability or need extra help. If you have a disability and are having trouble accessing the vaccine in NH, go to https://drcnh.org/covid-19/ or call us at (603) 228-0432 for assistance.In EnglishEn Español Learn About Supported Decision-Making Unlike guardianship, which involves the substitution of the guardian’s judgement for that of the person who is subject to the guardianship, the use of Supported Decision-Making maintains the person’s autonomy by providing supports so that the person can make their own decisions. Supports might include the use of plain-language materials, the presence of a supporter in meetings, and assistance in choosing from among a range of alternatives.Learn More About Supported Decision-Making Watch Now! Know Your Employment Rights: A Series of Q&A with Samuel Habib & Jen Eber Have you ever wondered what employment discrimination really means, what you should do if you are asked about your disability during an interview, or what you should do if you are retaliated against for requesting an accommodation at work? Samuel did.Watch as Samuel Habib, college student, documentary filmmaker, newspaper columnist, and disability advocate asks DRC-NH employment law expert, Jen Eber, about these and other employment related questions.Watch Now Special Education and COVID-19 Children with disabilities are among the most vulnerable students in the COVID-19 public health crisis. Students with disabilities across the state have missed significant instructional time as well as related services such as counseling, speech language, occupational, and other therapies.Learn More:Special Education and COVID-19: drcnh.org/issue-areas/childrens-issues/education/special-education-covid-19Your Special Education Rights: drcnh.org/issue-areas/childrens-issues/education/special-educationKnow Your Rights – School Masking: drcnh.org/covid-19-and-special-ed/know-your-rights-school-maskingParents who have concerns about a child’s access to special education services can contact us to speak with an attorney free of charge. Success Stories A Long Fought For Homecoming After over twenty years living in an institution, we helped Toni access the supports she needed to live at home in her community. Read More: A Long Fought For Homecoming “Knowing I could reach out and speak to a knowledgeable professional literally gave me the strength to get through this latest challenge.”-Previous DRC-NH Client We Welcome Your Suggestions Website Accessibility We are actively working to ensure that our website is accessible to all. We invite you to contact us to report a problem with the website or to suggest ways that we can increase its accessibility. Contact Us Help Your Community Support DRC With a Donation Help us advance the civil and human rights of thousands of New Hampshire residents with disabilities. Donate Back to top Sign Up For Our Publications First Name Last Name Email Address* Select Publication(s)* Disability RAPP (Research Advocacy Policy & Practice) DRC-NH Monthly e-News EmailThis field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged. Address 64 North Main Street, Suite 2, 3rd Floor, Concord, NH 03301-4913 Phone Contact Phone Numbers Office 603-228-0432 Toll Free 1-800-834-1721 Fax 603-225-2077 Resources DisclaimerRequest an Accommodation Follow Us DRCNH Facebook Page DRCNH Twitter Page DRCNH YouTube Page DRC-NH does not discriminate on the basis of disability, race, creed, color, sex, gender, gender expression, religion, national/ethnic origin, age, marital status, sexual orientation, veteran status or any other class protected by law in any of its programs or activities. The information in this website is not intended to constitute legal advice or be a substitute for obtaining legal advice from your own counsel. Please see our Disclaimer for additional information."
This webpage contains over 500 words of content.
Because search engines crawl and index content, and the more content that a webpage has the greater potential for the page to rank for multiple keywords, webpages should contain a good amount of content with more than 500 words being a good benchmark for a regular page, and 1,000 words for blog posts.
The content should be rich with quality, original content - not containing "fluff" just to fill up the space. Having more content will also likely help the page to rank better for search queries as well as rank for more search queries.
Images on page: 4, Images with alt text: 0, Percentage: 0%
0% of the images on this webpage contain alternate text description tags.
Alternate text descriptions for images allow visually impaired website visitors to still be able to understand the context of an image. All images on a page should contain a brief and relevant text alternative to what the image displays.
This webpage contains at least 1 link to another of the site's pages.
Internal links are links that redirect users to other pages on the same website. It's important that pages contain internal links to send users and search engine crawlers to other pages and content on the same site.
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