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.



Sarah Major
Housing and Real Estate Services, University Services
Manager for Housing Services

As the administrator of the Princeton Off Campus Housing website,I’ve become more aware of and interested in the subject of digital accessibility and UX in general. Becoming CPACC certified was a good place to start to become educated in the multiple aspects of accessibility.

Nivedita Mallina
Princeton Institute for International and Regional Studies
Web Developer
Matt Marnett
Princeton University Art Museum
Manager of Technology and Information Systems
Donna Maywar
Office of the Provost
Assistant Director for Equity Compliance
Monica Milano
Office of Information Technology, Project and Technology Consulting Office
Process Improvement Consultant

The Project and Technology Consulting Office is instrumental and influential in the planning and execution of many university-wide initiatives. CPACC certification provides a foundation for understanding the access needs and experiences of our diverse population. In turn, this awareness helps to support the selection and implementation of…

Kathleen Mitchell
Faculty Assistant

I wanted to earn my CPACC certification to be an advocate for those with disabilities, so that everyone is included in the physical and digital world.  This course has taught me that we have many amazing inventions for accessibility and usability. There are many more to be created to truly make everyone equal. 

Jessica Monaco
Office of Information Technology
Manager, Web Design & Content Strategy

While our larger global society continues to be divided by our many differences, I believe it is my personal and professional responsibility to help bridge at least one gap by promoting and practicing web accessibility. I’m proud to be a part of the effort to give all members of our community equal access to digital resources for teaching, research, and learning. And I’m grateful that Princeton University has encouraged us to be leaders in this movement toward inclusive, user-oriented design with CPACC certification. 

I now look at the digital world with a new perspective, and I’m eager to build websites and applications to minimize barriers to information and demonstrate both empathy and respect.

Eugenia Moore
Office of Human Resources
Technology Support Specialist

The CPACC certification has increased my knowledge regarding disabilities, accessibility, universal design, management strategies, and laws. The challenges and solutions will help bridge the digital divide. I am honored to be part of the initiative to close the gap. Each individual is unique, focusing on the diversity of people is vital.

Jill Moraca
Office of Information Technology
Senior Director, Web Development Services

Accessible websites are of great interest to me as the manager of OIT's Web Development Services group. I want to make sure that we build websites that are usable by everyone. No one should be excluded from accessing the public information that we present on the web. This is especially important since more and more information communication is done via a digital format.

Jennifer Munko
Molecular Biology
Administrative Assistant
Alexis Mutschler
Office of Facilities
Assistant Director, Special Projects

Working in Facilities Operations, my primary focus is on making campus more physically accessible. I became aware of CPACC when I was asked to present on campus accessibility during the 2020 class. While discussing my concept for the presentation with Mary, she explained what CPACC was, and the certification sounded like a wonderful option to pursue. I’m thrilled to be able to participate in the course. It’s been eye-opening to realize how much is involved with making digital aspects of our lives accessible for all.

Michael Muzzie '99
Office of Information Technology
Manager, Web Development

As purveyors of information communication technology, it is our responsibility to minimize barriers that might exclude people from using the web.