Validating french rail tickets
The Integrated Accessibility Standards Regulation applies to all Ontario organizations that provide goods, services or facilities to the public or to other organizations and have at least one employee.
The regulation divides organizations into five categories.
Note: Latest amendments, December 22, 2012 Amending O. 191/11 Introduction The General Requirements are those regulatory requirements that apply across all three standards in this regulation – Information and Communications, Employment, and Transportation.
Requirement as Stated in the Regulation Intent of this Requirement Implementing the Requirement Statement of Commitment Accessibility Policies Developing an Accessibility Policy Customer Service Standard Principles Content and Format of Policies Documentation of Policies Availability of Policies Maintaining Accessibility Policies Requirement as Stated in the Regulation Intent of this Requirement Implementing the Requirement Accessibility Plans Developing a Multi-year Accessibility Plan Assessing the Organization Drafting a Multi-Year Accessibility Plan Making an Accessibility Plan Public Reviewing and Updating the Accessibility Plan Additional Requirements for Transportation Service Providers Additional Requirements for Designated Public Sector Organizations Consulting with People with Disabilities Preparing an Annual Public Status Update Requirement as Stated in Regulation Intent of this Requirement Implementing the Requirement Who Should Receive Training Training Based on Duties Training Formats and Methods Timing of Training Record of Training Information for Educators and Transportation Service Providers The Information and Communications Standard outlines requirements for organizations to create, provide and receive information and communications in ways that are accessible for people with disabilities.
The Integrated Accessibility Standards Regulation applies to all public, private and not-for-profit organizations, with at least one employee.
This means that the Ontario Human Rights Code or other applicable legislation may require additional accommodation measures that go beyond or are different from the standards established by the regulations of the AODA.
An organization’s requirements and timelines for compliance depend on which of these classes it falls under.
The guide is divided into five parts based on the parts of the Integrated Accessibility Standards Regulation.
The terms identified and defined below are intended to provide assistance in understanding and implementing the requirements outlined in the Integrated Accessibility Standards Regulation.
accessible formats -formats that are an alternative to standard print and are accessible to people with disabilities.