Rights of disabled people

Suraksha Lalwani
Every country has a population of people who are physically or mentally unable to carry out our daily activities. These abnormalities vary, and some people are blind, deaf, or dumb. They, like us, have rights such as freedom, expression, and accessibility, which allow them to move around freely. However, there is a perception in our society that they do not experience pain in the same way that normal people do. Disabled people do not have the same needs, desires, or wants as normal people. Furthermore, they do not share the same feelings, emotions, and considerations. They, like us, are human beings with feelings and emotions. That is something we must respect. The term ‘DISABLED’ implies that they are unable to perform any type of work or activity, and that they are distinct from other people. In my opinion, we should avoid the term “DISABLED,” and instead of disabling, we should refer to them as “differently abled people,” because they have potential as well. Furthermore, whenever we see a differently able person, we let them feel because they are physically disabled and cannot do anything without assistance. We should not make them believe that we must act normally with them and that they are also like us. They should be placed in their comfort zone. They should be placed in their preferred environment. Furthermore, something on the side of the Stairs should allow differently able people to access it. Few disabled people may be lacking in self-esteem and confidence. Remember that many of them dislike sympathy and will not stare at them. Always make eye contact when speaking, and avoid starting a conversation about their disabilities. Instead of speaking down to a person in a wheelchair, sit down and talk to them face to face.

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