The Disability Resource Center (DRC) at Bellevue College is fostering transformational change to present disability as a valued part of life. Our students bring strong compensatory skills to the world and our job is to prepare them to compete in society with their peers.
We provide a wide variety of accommodation services for disabled students, and we work to educate the community and foster inclusiveness.
- If you are a new or prospective student, visit the New Students tab for an overview of how to become registered with the DRC and receive accommodations.
- If you are a current student, visit MyDRC to request accommodations and request test appointments or DRC Forms to submit Alternative Media Requests, the Syllabi Review Form, or the Sign Language Interpreter Request Form.
- If you are a faculty member, visit Overview of Resources for Faculty to learn how we can help you facilitate access and success of accommodations for your students.
- If you are a BC student diagnosed or identifying as autistic, the Autism Spectrum Navigators (ASN) program has many support options for you, including advocacy. Visit the ASN homepage for detailed program information, FAQs, resources, events, contact information, and more!
The Disability Resource Center (DRC) is dedicated to service excellence in the provision of comprehensive and flexible accommodation plans, working with students, instructors, staff, administration and community contacts to ensure the successful academic endeavors and goals of qualified Bellevue College students with disabilities.
The DRC works in innovative ways to provide teaching and learning opportunities to college staff, faculty members and community partners to remove barriers to access and help further the understanding, support and success of the students we serve. We contribute to the disability justice movement, centered in a social justice model of disability, and work to incorporate concepts of universal design into all aspects of the Bellevue College environment.
The DRC helps students develop the critical skills necessary to achieve success, promoting self-advocacy, and seeks to better integrate people with disabilities–through structural, curricular, and attitudinal changes — into the overall pluralistic fabric of the college and community.