1. The UK's Association of Dyslexia Specialists in Higher Education (ADSHE) has launched a refereed journal called Journal of Neurodiversity in Higher Education
Papers are being sought. The Association's website also offers good practice guidelines.
2. UK Dyspraxia Foundation page about Further & Higher Education here
3. Jessica Kingsley Publishers have a lot of books about higher education, particularly relating to the Autism Spectrum.
4. The Professional Association of Teachers of Students with Specific Learning Difficulties in the UK has a news page here which is worth checking.
5. This new book: Chinn, S. (ed.) (2015) The Routledge International Handbook of Dyscalculia and Mathematical Learning Difficulties contains a chapter called "Dyscalculia in Higher Education Systems, support and student strategies" by Clare Trott, an authority on the subject from Loughborough university who has been associated with BRAINHE since it began.
6. The UK Dyscalculia and Dyslexia Interest Group (DDIG) has many useful links and information pages.
7. This USA page has valuable information for students about ADD in Further and Higher Education.
8. The US's National Resource Centre on AD/HD also offers useful tips and links.
9. The UK National Autistic Society offers good advice for institutions on supporting students on the Autism Spectrum.
10. Here is the same society's information for students on choosing and applying to university .
11. This is a recent article about the academic achievement of dyslexic students at university.
12. The film The Big Picture shows several dyslexic students and adults talking in an inspiring manner about their self-esteem, abilities and achievements.
13. Achieveability was started in 2004 as a three-year UK government funded project. It is still very much alive, having become a 'not-for-profit' company and a registered charity. It is focused on dyslexia, but is an excellent example of powerful neurodiversity-related work which inspires anyone who is not neurotypical. (See our home page for an example of what it is doing.)
14. In October 2015, UK newspaper The Guardian ran a story entitled The future is bright for dyslexic students at university. It may not be accurate about funding arrangements, but it contains much which is encouraging.