non-disabled

non-disabled

adj
(Psychiatry) not disabled
Usage: This is the word preferred by many organizations to refer to people who have no disabilities
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
I ought to be entitled to the same rights that my non-disabled counterparts enjoy and this is really motivated by the deeper recognition that we need to affirm the humanity of people with disabilities and that I, like so many people with disabilities, deserve so much more than to be looked at through the prism of vulnerability,' he said.
DISABLED staff at Mid Cheshire hospitals are more likely to be harassed or abused in work than non-disabled colleagues.
According to the Workforce Disability Equality Standard (WDES) 2019, 34 per cent of disabled staff have reported being harassed, bullied or abused by patients or the public, compared to 23 per cent of non-disabled staff.
Research says they have been hit four times harder than non-disabled welfare claimants under cumulative cuts in the system since 2008.
The disability employment gap, which is the difference between the employment rates of disabled and non-disabled people, continues to persist at over 30%.
British Council Azerbaijan and YARAT Contemporary Art Space will bring together disabled and non-disabled people within the framework of "Unlimited" program at YARAT on October 8.
Two years ago, that dream became a reality, and tonight sees Lisa staging her first-ever professional performance with non-disabled dancers - Migratory, at The Dukes Theatre, Lancaster - before embarking on a short tour of the North West.
People with I/DD experience poorer health, shortened life expectancies, and lack access to even the most basic forms of care when compared to the non-disabled population.
The human capital framework provides an explanation for the labor market wage and employment differentials, which is underscored by the assumption that there is a significant productivity gap beyond disabled and non-disabled. It predicts that the least educated workers, who by presumption possess fewer formally developed skills of cognitive and technical adaptability, tend to experience the greatest disability induced reduction in wages.
That's more than double the 15 per cent of non-disabled people who have been victims of any form of domestic abuse.