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Due to the increased use of the Internet, many countries have incorporated web accessibility into existing civil rights legislation that protects people with disabilities or created new ones.
This includes the ADA, AODA, EEA, and many more. Most countries have adopted the WCAG 2.1 AA, or Web Content Accessibility Guidelines, as standard for accessible websites and refer to them in settlements.
In 2018, the DOJ clarified that websites are considered places of public accommodation and should therefore comply with the ADA Title III. US courts refer to WCAG 2.1 AA as the accessibility standard.
Are you ensuring everyone can access your website? Are you protected from lawsuits? We can help, contact us today to learn how we can implement a simple solution to get your website in compliance - and stay there.
Our goal is to enable website owners to serve users with a wide array of disabilities all in adherence to the WCAG 2.1 and worldwide legislation.
Get a customized accessibility interface that allows UI and design-related adjustments, while the AI-powered background process handles the more complex requirements - optimization for screen-readers and for keyboard navigation. Enable people who are hearing impaired, blind, epileptic, and more!
Making the web accessible is about leveling the playground for 20% of the world's population. Imagine what society gain if 1.5 Billion people who are as smart, as talented, and as driven as anybody, get access to the world's largest resource pool - the internet.
You no longer need to compromise your website’s design in favor of web accessibility. We can implement an interface that offers multiple, seamless customization options so you can easily make it look like a material part of your site.
Blind users use screen readers to read out loud what is on the screen but most websites lack alternative text for images, and ARIA attributes for context and behavior-related adjustments that screen-readers rely on.
When it comes to websites, physical and motor impairments are defined by the inability to use a mouse. Luckily, a keyboard can do everything a mouse can do and more.
Unfortunately, most websites are not optimized for keyboard navigation, leaving people with motor impairments excluded from certain website elements.
People with cognitive impairments have certain limitations in mental functionalities that can affect the way in which website content is perceived and understood. For example, slang and abbreviations can be very confusing for people with cognitive disabilities.
Without the proper context or orientation adjustments, the context may be misunderstood and lead to incorrect actions.
The Internet is filled with blinking and flashing animations and GIFs that are dangerous for people with photo-sensitive epilepsy. Many of these users will avoid pages and content for fear of triggering a seizure.
Websites come in many shades, colors, and sizes. For people with visual impairments, the wrong color combination or font size/shape can make it hard for them to see your website’s content. Common visual impairments include blurred vision, color blindness, and glaucoma.
Website owners and marketers often prefer to deliver visuals in the form of video. While this is a great form of engagement, hearing-impaired users aren't able to understand what the video is about unless it incorporates closed captions.