School libraries in primary schools with an adjusted program are libraries that need to be even more appropriate and more adjusted to their users - students with special needs. We were interested in the extent to which they are appropriate in terms of access, space, equipment, materials, services and what the key competencies of a school librarian are. To see the situation in practice, we invited 28 librarians from primary schools with an adjusted program to participate in an online survey. Twenty-five school librarians responded to the invitation. The access to the school library was found to be mostly adequate, and the school library premises are in most cases appropriately arranged and structured for students with special needs. School librarians are increasingly providing students with adjusted easy-to-read content, larger print material, and an adjusted format for easier reading. However, school libraries are somewhat less equipped with aids for students with special needs. They also offer material in electronic form to a lesser extent. In most cases, they cooperate with general and school libraries around them. The school librarian must have the appropriate professional knowledge, and needs to be able to help and understand students with special needs, be persistent, resourceful, communicative, flexible, friendly. Judging by the answers obtained, school libraries are mostly suitable for users, but there are also some of them that would need to be renovated, rearranged and supplemented. School librarians strive for such renovations and try to be as user-friendly as possible, but they also point out the shortcomings they want to eliminate.