Despite frequently citing the crucial role visualizations play in our data-driven society, little visualization research has grappled with how the medium is inaccessible to people with disabilities. This panel convenes a group of experts in disability advocacy and assistive technology to catalyze a conversation around accessible data representations. Our panelists will draw on their lived experiences and prior work with visual and intellectual disabilities to help the community understand how visualization researchers can make contributions that go beyond “disability dongles,”’ a term coined by disability design expert Liz Jackson to refer to a “well intended, elegant, yet useless solution to a problem we [people with disabilities] never knew we had”. In other words, without close participation and inclusion with relevant disability communities—heretofore largely excluded from IEEE VIS—well-intentioned visualization researchers may inadvertently design products and data representations that are ultimately unusable to their intended audience. As interest in accessibility gains momentum within the visualization community, this panel aims to ensure that its designs are produced inclusively and equitably.