You don't have javascript enabled.
Back to resources

International Day of Persons with Disabilities

Around 15% of the world have a disability. As the World Health Organization puts it, people with disabilities are the largest minority group globally. It affects so many of us, yet it’s something that many of us don’t know much about or find tricky to talk about.

We know that discomfort should never stop us from talking about important subjects like disability. What we need to do is equip ourselves and our peers with the tools to have those conversations and act inclusively.

For International Day of Persons with Disabilities on December 3rd, we’ve created a bundle of content to give people everyday ways to be more inclusive of people with visible and invisible disabilities.

quote image

Too many disabled people continue to face prejudice... and are less likely to progress to senior management roles or to work in professional occupations

Dr. Jill Miller

Latest Resources

Blog Disability Pay Gap - Banner

Diversity and Inclusion

The disability pay gap hiding in plain sight

We’ve talked a lot about the gender and ethnicity pay gaps, and it’s been enlightening to see the data shared by companies on both sides of...

Read more


Diversity and Inclusion

Resources hub for learning about people with disabilities

There’s an easy and fulfilling way to self-educate about disabilities and the diverse experiences of people that have them.

Read more


Diversity and Inclusion

How to talk about disability (and what not to say)

Let’s be real: it can be really tough to talk about disabilities, especially at work. But when we avoid talking about this important part of...

Read more

Reel Representation - Blog Banner

Diversity and Inclusion

5 things not to say to people with invisible illnesses

Let’s face it, we can all get a bit tongue-tied when talking about disabilities or chronic illnesses. We so desperately want to be supportive...

Read more

Blog on Invisible Disability - Banner

Diversity and Inclusion

7 ways to be more inclusive of people with invisible disabilities

It’s thought that invisible disabilities, also known as hidden or unseen disabilities, account for 96% of chronic medical conditions. But...

Read more