I am going to address this at the Know Your Rights-for College Students with Diabetes meeting, so the American Diabetes Association knows about this issue, on Wednesday, February 5, 2014 at 8 PM EST, but all of you should be aware of this accommodation issue that will likely occur to your children or current college student in the future with diabetes. As online courses and technology in general is becoming more common and prevalent, I just wanted to let all of you know that remote exam proctoring services, via webcam and the Internet, like ProctorU and Kryterion absolutely cause serious hardships for students with disabilities. This is a problem especially for those that use an insulin pump or continuous glucose monitor, which could alarm during the exam, which could lead to academic integrity allegations. These services do not let you take restroom breaks, let you have access to your medical devices, or let you have access to fluids or a source of glucose (sugar). Because these services, which are provided under contract between the testing service and the university, have no official policy (none of the services do--I have searched and searched) or statement for dealing with students with disabilities in regards to remote proctoring, I had to make alternative arrangements all on my own, that my university's disabilities office, my instructor, and the proctoring center had to agree upon. The disabilities office at my university actually had never encountered this sort of issue before, so this had to be brought to their committee, which took 2 weeks for them to accept my resolution for the matter. (This was not the university's fault. This should have been covered in the first place by the proctoring service. Other--in-person--proctoring services, such as Pearson VUE, accommodate students with disabilities and have official policies and statements. There is no reason why remote proctoring services should not have this covered.) Also, one of the exams is on a Sunday, so I have to drive 1.5 hours each way to (redacted) to a proctoring center that is a member of the National College Testing Association and is open on Sunday. I am very pleased with my univerisity (where I am pursuing an online degree, due to medical problems) and the proctoring center's willingness to work with me, but it is completely unacceptable that these services, even if bare-bones, do not have coverage or policies for students with disabilities.