According to the 26th Annual Report to Congress on the Implementation of IDEA, transition-aged students with low-incidence disabilities comprise three of the fastest growing disability categories (autism, traumatic brain injury, and other health impairments) and two of the fastest growing age categories (age 12-17 and 18-21). This dramatic growth will require substantial increases in the number of transition teachers able to address the needs of a population that continues to lack access to vocational services, postsecondary education, and transition services. This proposal addresses this current need by providing an 18-semester credit hour transition endorsement program to 54 graduate students in high school transition positions serving students with low-incidence disabilities in rural and urban areas. Trainees will complete a minimum of two career and technical education courses, two transition courses, one rehabilitation course, and a practicum as part of their interdisciplinary training. To apply direct service skills, trainees will develop a local interagency transition team to collaboratively develop a person-centered planning retreat and subsequent community-based programs for students with low-incidence disabilities. Training will be provided statewide and regionally through Kent State networks and distance learning. The program will be evaluated and replicated with three additional Special Education Regional Resource Center regions in Ohio.