That can get a little bit traumatic for some people, but sometimes when we bring it to the surface, we feel so much better afterwards.” Tess reminds us that disability is a common issue in the general population, and clients don’t always bring it to our attention. Disability is very broad and diverse. And a lot of the time you won't even notice, unless you ask. Your questions don’t need to specifically focus on their disability. Many of the questions you might like to ask would be useful for any client. You treat the client the same way whether they have a disability or not,” Tess says. “Say, 'Tell me about your body. Do you have any limitations_' It doesn't have to be scary. Of course, asking doesn’t mean you’re always going to get answers. It’s still up to your client to communicate their expectations and needs. Assessing their awareness of what they need and their ability to communicate with you could play a part in deciding whether you’re a good client_provider fit.