The AODA aims to make Ontario fully inclusive and accessible for people with disabilities concerning goods, services, facilities, accommodations, employment, buildings, structures, and premises by 2025. The AODA applies to government, non-profit, private businesses, and public sector organizations.
AODA training gives employees basic knowledge about accessibility and how it influences people with disabilities. We often think of disabilities as either physical or visible.
However, AODA includes all disabilities: physical, visible, and non-visible disabilities, such as learning and mental health disabilities.
A document that the director sends under the power of the AODA to let a person or organization know that an order will be sent if the person or organization does not comply with the Act.
The notice also sets out a period within which the person or organization can send information on why the director should not issue the order and provides information to the person or organization on what is expected to comply with the Act.