Jaymart Yabo

Inclusion: F, A, M

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Concept & Research

Our goal is to teach inclusivity to young people to promote kindness and foster an accepting environment. We visited the Strong Museum and were inspired by the colorful and educational interactive experiences. We learned about the importance of play in a child’s learning development.

A is for Accessibility

For this spread I drew on the playful energy of Keith Haring’s art to show that although people that have special needs may require an extra bit of help, it’s because they want the opportunity to enjoy the moment just like everyone else.

Accessibility spread in the book. Braille, heart, eye, closed captions, guide dog, and a tv with an ear inside.
Accessibility Spread
Video of Accessibility Tablet Interaction Prototyped with Principle App

F is for Feminism

Feminism means the equality of all genders. That is not the case everywhere in our current society, so feminists advocate for women’s rights to get equal opportunities. Modern Feminism is intersectional - meaning they examine how women’s overlapping identities — including race, class, ethnicity, religion and sexual orientation — impact the way they experience oppression and discrimination. I showcased this by illustrating a diverse group of women standing togther in solidarity.

Feminism spread in a book. Several girls stand together to advocate women's rights.
Feminism Spread
Video of Feminism Tablet Interaction Prototyped with Principle App

M is for Microaggression

Kids and even adults aren’t always aware that they can be offensive to other people even when they don’t mean to. I chose to represent microaggressions as mosquitos to highlight how harmful they can be to people, specially to minorities who are statistically more likely to be on the recieving end of microaggressions.

Microaggression spread in the book. A kid is harrased by mosquitos uttering microaggressions.
Microaggression Spread
Video of Microaggression Tablet Interaction Prototyped with Principle App

Recap

In creating pages for the book “Inclusion: as simple as ABC’s”, I learned how setting too high expectations from myself in the beginning of a project limits my creativity and inhibits me from pivoting to better ideas.

I learned to allow myself to show my mistakes to my team so that they can help me come up with a better solution. I learned to include other people in my design process to overcome personal hurdles and continue doing what I love to do, which is developing visual design.


Downloadable Assets

You may use the below assets created for this project provided via Figma as long as you give attribution, share your outcomes, and if your use is non-commercial in nature.

The above work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
Creative Commons License