These links may not reflect changes on state Web sites after 7/10/17. Note that some states use the terms English language learner (ELL) or limited English proficient (LEP) on websites.
If you cannot find the information you are looking for from the listings below, you may look for it on individual State's education agency websites.
Alabama Alaska See item #16
Colorado Connecticut See page 7 column on the right Delaware See page 18 "Accessibility Guidelines with appendices"
Hawaii Illinois See Section: PARCC's Development of the Accessibility and Accommodations
Maryland Massachusetts See pg. 27 VI, B
Minnesota Mississippi See Section 7 (pp. 48-49)
Missouri Montana Nebraska See pages See pgs, 3, 7
New Jersey New Mexico See ELs and Special Education FAQs
New York North Carolina See page 1 North Dakota See Section 7.1
Oklahoma Oregon See under Guidance section: FAQ Federal Guidelines on ELs with disabilities Pennsylvania See ELLs with Disabilities section, pg. 6
Texas Utah See under Assessment heading Utah Participation and Accommodations Policy, pg. 22, Section 6.1.4 Title III of the Elementary and Seconday Education Act, pg. 23
Vermont Virginia See Section V. Student Dually Identified as Limited English Proficient and with a Disability; pg. 9 Washington See section "Recognizing Access Needs in All Students"
West Virginia See page 54
NCEO is supported primarily through a Cooperative Agreement (#H326G160001) with the Research to Practice Division, Office of Special Education Programs, U.S. Department of Education. Additional support for targeted projects, including those on English learners, is provided by other federal and state agencies, and other educational organizations. The Center is affiliated with the Institute on Community Integration at the College of Education and Human Development, University of Minnesota. Opinions expressed on this website do not necessarily reflect those of the U.S. Department of Education or Offices within it.