Plan a MoMA visit for students with disabilities, or schedule a professional development workshop.
- Collaborate with MoMA to design a program for your students’ interests and abilities
- Connect with other educators and learn techniques to make art accessible to everyone
- Enrich your students’ experience of art
MoMA is fully wheelchair accessible. All of the following programs and services are free, unless otherwise noted.
At MoMA, we believe that looking at art and making art are vital to childhood development; art transforms and enriches children’s lives, builds self-confidence, and strengthens critical-thinking skills.
We’ve designed many activities and resources for children with disabilities in grades K–12, including programs for those who are deaf or hard of hearing, blind or visually impaired, developmentally disabled, or have limited mobility. Together with classroom teachers, we examine each child’s needs, strengths, and interests, and plan MoMA programs that facilitate his or her full participation.
Visit Groups to schedule a tour for your class.
Plan your visit using our Social Guide to MoMA education programs.
Learn about our educational approach. Discuss the questions students ask in response to modern and contemporary art, and possible interdisciplinary curricular links.
All participants receive an educator pass for unlimited free admission to MoMA, a 10% discount on educational materials at MoMA Stores, and access to teacher resources.
For more information on MoMA professional development and teacher resources, see K–12 Teachers.
For: Special-education teachers and administrators
When: Available for groups by appointment
Education at MoMA is made possible by a partnership with Volkswagen of America.
Access Programs are supported by The Taft Foundation, Bloomingdale’s, Allene Reuss Memorial Trust, J.E. and Z.B. Butler Foundation, Von Seebeck-Share B Charitable Trust, Frank J. Antun Foundation, Langner Family Fund of The New York Community Trust, The Josephs Family in loving memory of Hal and Florence Josephs, an anonymous donor, and the Annual Education Fund.