Accessibility Certified Staff

Kudos to Princeton staff who have earned professional certification in accessibility through the International Association of Accessibility Professionals, and to those who have passed Princeton's own IT accessibility testing exam.

The University's accessibility certification training programs develop staff awareness and competence in disability and accessibility so that IT and campus resources become increasingly accessible and welcoming to people with disabilities.

Staff who earn certification become part of Princeton's community of disability allies, and have regular opportunities to further their professional development and gather for events.



Josh Cartagena
School of Engineering and Applied Science
Web Developer and User Experience Specialist

Society’s advancement relies on the equitable design of information. The CPACC credential embodies this idea by providing technologists practical ways to create accessible information and evaluate its impact. As a developer and user researcher, these techniques have improved the nature of my work.

Julia Cheung
School of Public and International Affairs
Web Services Technical Support Specialist
Christina Chortaria
Library - Office of the Deputy University Librarian
Senior Library Software Engineer
John Cloys
School of Public and International Affairs
Web Services Manager

The web has become an important resource for many people. It is crucial that we remove any potential barriers and design and develop websites, systems, and applications in a manner that is inclusive for all.

Kathleen Cloys
Princeton University Investment Company
Executive Assistant
Carrie Collins
Pace Center for Civic Engagement
Senior Associate Director
Kathleen Coughlin
University Services
Associate Director, Performing Arts Services
William Crow
Department of Mathematics
Manager, Strategic Initiatives and Administration
Lauren Cutrone
Butler College
College Office Coordinator

Preparing for and earning a CPACC certification opens your eyes to the world in a way you’ve never experienced it before. It not only affects my work at Princeton University but I find myself considering accessibility everywhere I go -- when I use public transportation, when I use my cellphone, when I attend events, even when I’m just at the supermarket. I began this work with an intention to be more inclusive in my role at the university but I never expected the content of the course to affect everything I do. Especially after learning about the different models of disability, I’ve come to understand that considering accessibility isn’t just something to do when you’re in the right mood. It’s a necessity if we want to include everyone in everything we do. And at Princeton University, we want and need to include everyone.