An early perspective on the importance of universal designs

Several years ago, I was required to take a tour of Thomas Jefferson's Monticello estate as part of a required course in the history of higher education and a deeper understanding into one of the profession's founding fathers. Upon entering that structure, one was immediately struck by the genius of this man’s architectural skills. His attention to a universally designed structure that enhanced the living and learning process was clearly evident in his creative use of spaces, ample inclusion of ...
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