Stacy Driscoll

NH-ME LEND Training Director & Staying Safe at Work Project Coordinator


  • Nationally Certified Assistive Technology Professional since 2015
  • Assistive Technology Graduate Certificate, UNH, 2013
  • M.Ed., Educational Studies with concentrations in Learning Disabilities and Counseling, Rivier College, 1996
  • B.A., Elementary Education / Special Education, Rivier College, 1991

Professional Background:

Stacy joined the IOD in February 2014. She is the Training Director for NH-ME LEND and Project Coordinator for the Staying Safe at Work Training. Prior to these roles, she worked as program coordinator with Assistive Technology in NH and UNH4U. Through the years Stacy has taught in multiple districts throughout NH as special educator, classroom teacher, Title 1 teacher, and paraprofessional. She has her B.A. and M.Ed in Education, and is a Nationally Certified Assistive Technology Professional and holds a graduate certificate in Assistive Technology. She has provided services to individuals with disabilities for 30 years and has conducted trainings and consultation services regionally and nationally including teaching post-secondary courses in both education and assistive technology. Stacy is a lifelong learner excited to share in the learning process with others.


The NH and ME Leadership in Neurodevelopmental Disabilities Program (NH-ME LEND) is a collaboration among Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, the College of Health and Human Services at the University of New Hampshire, and the Center for Community Inclusion and Disability Studies/UCED at the University of Maine-Orono. The purpose of NH-ME LEND is to improve the health of children and youth with neurodevelopmental disabilities by preparing leaders to enter the field of maternal and child health.
Employment Safety Training supports the needs assessment process designed to address gaps, deficiencies, and unmet occupational safety and health training needs.  The pool of available health and safety trainings for workers with IDD is alarmingly shallow, especially trainings that are culturally competent and accessible. Through the Department of Labor (DOL) Susan Harwood Training Grant, the Institute on Disability seeks to address the shortage of occupational health and safety training for workers with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (IDD) by offering New Hampshire disability service providers the Staying Safe at Work curriculum developed by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH), in partnership with UC Berkeley’s Labor Occupational Health Program (LOHP)

Stacy Driscoll
Institute on Disability
Pettee Hall
55 College Rd, Room 103
Durham, NH 03824