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ADA Sign Depot Blog — The ADA and Your Business



An Interview with Michael Hingson, CEO of the Do More Foundation

Posted by ADA Sign Depot on May 07, 2019

Chances are you have heard the story of Roselle, the amazing Labrador retriever guide dog, who on September 11, 2001, patiently guided her blind handler, Michael Hingson, down 78 flights of stairs to life and safety, away from the crumbling World Trade Center. 

Learn more about the vibrant life Michael Hingson has been living, before, and after, 9/11.

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Hiring People With Disabilities Is Good Business

Posted by ADA Sign Depot on Jan 02, 2019

New research strongly suggests that the opposite — that hiring people with disabilities is good for business.

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Sign, Sign, Everywhere a Sign. Except when there's no sign.

Posted by ADA Sign Depot on Jan 02, 2019

The law about permits is meant to ensure signs are properly installed, so that one doesn’t, say, suddenly fall off and hit someone on the head. Once a complaint to 311 about unlicensed signs or awning is filed, the city is required to investigate and may issue violations that carry a minimum fine of $6,000. Replacing a sign can cost thousands more. 

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A Collection of Articles with Insights on the Benefits of Breast-Feeding and the Increase of Lactation Rooms in the Workplace...

Breast-Feeding Is Good for the Mother, and Not Just the Baby

Women who breast-feed are less likely to develop breast cancer, ovarian cancer, Type 2 diabetes and rheumatoid arthritis and may have improved cardiovascular health.

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Businesses Increasingly Hiring People With Disabilities

Posted by ADA Sign Depot on Oct 05, 2018

When Glynis Harvey and Mark Cagley opened Hidden Manna Cafe four years ago, the couple did not set out to hire people with disabilities.

But then a social service agency asked: Might the Matteson restaurant employ a woman with cerebral palsy? How about a man with mild blindness? A customer asked for an application for her sister, who has an intellectual disability.

Harvey and Cagley were good people to ask. They have twin sons, now 28, with autism, and so they understood how difficult it is for people with disabilities to find jobs. They also knew how hard they worked once given the chance.

“As long as you are willing to work,” Harvey said, “we are willing to work with you.”

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