By using the words disability language to describe your disability, you can help your disability guide communicate with other people, including your loved ones, in ways that may help them understand your disability better.
Here are some key points to consider when developing a disability language.1.
Disability language should be a non-judgmental approach.
The word disability in disability language refers to the fact that you have a disability and should have some ability to do something or do something differently than someone else.
This can include talking, acting, acting out, eating, or even breathing.
For example, a person with a speech disability could use disability language and say, “My speech is not as good as your speech,” but this doesn’t mean the other person isn’t going to understand.
This language is not about trying to convince the other individual of your truthfulness.2.
Use disability language when you’re not being critical or mocking your disability.
For instance, you might say, “‘You’re just a child,’ ” or “I have a hearing problem,” when someone is saying that they are disabled and that they don’t understand your hearing problems.
If you are a person who is not able to communicate well with others, it can be helpful to use disability words to convey that.
If someone is not willing to hear or understand your explanation, you may want to use some other language, such as “you” or “my,” instead of disability language like “a.”3.
The more disability language you use, the more you will understand and use it.
To help you understand disability language more effectively, you need to develop a vocabulary of disability words.
For more information about disability words, go to www.transparentamerica.org/words.4.
When you use disability terms, it’s important to remember that disability is a state of mind and not a fixed physical or mental condition.
For a person to be disabled, they must be unable to walk, hear, or move their limbs, and they must have physical or psychological problems that cause their condition.
In addition, you cannot be able to read or write.
When using disability words like “bitch,” “fucker,” or “damn,” you are not trying to make fun of or criticize the person, but you are trying to communicate a state or state of feeling or being that is not in your control.5.
Use your disability words sparingly.
Some disability words are used for more than one purpose, such to emphasize something that is important, such like “this is a great day,” or to describe a person’s situation or state.
Others are used to describe someone’s feelings, such a person being depressed or having a hard time talking.
Some disabilities words are not used at all, such “bellyache,” “disease,” or simply “dizzy.”