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Accessibility Resource Blog

Category: WCAG 2.0

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0

Checklist for Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1

The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1 Checklist serves as an appendix to Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1 [WCAG20]. It has all of the required success criteria from WCAG 2.1 on a checklist. Each success criterion has a dedicated link to WCAG 2.1 for more information about each success criterion. This

Get ADA Process

Website Accessibility Testing Process

We use our proven method to get digital assets to the compliance guidelines used in the ADA. You work with our Project Manager who ensures milestones are being met, giving you the assurance that your project is in good hands and will be delivered on time. Ascertain the template pages

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0

Guide to WCAG Accessibility: How Can I Make Sure I’m in Compliance?

What do Target, H&R Block, and Home Depot all have in common? These aren’t just businesses that have become household and industry names. They’re also businesses that have had to pay millions in fines because they have websites that aren’t accessible to people with disabilities. If you run and business

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Wondering How to Make a Website ADA Accessible? Here are 5 Easy Steps

Did you know that over 41,000 people with disabilities reported that they lacked reasonable accommodations between 2012 and 2014? According to Cornell University, this is one of the most common issues that disabled citizens face. That’s why so many companies are making their websites compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).

example image is not properly tagged for screen reader

When to use Alt Tags on Images for Accessibility

Images must have text alternatives that describe the information or function they represent. By adding alt tags, those with disabilities who use assistive technology, such as screen readers, will be able to have the image conveyed in words, rather than by sight. Adding alt tags to all images sometimes is

man writing ADA on sign

10 Common Facts About ADA Website Compliance to Help Your Website

In 2018, there were over 2250 federal website accessibility lawsuits.  In 2021, there was a 14% jump from 2020. The lawsuits claimed people with disabilities couldn’t use the sites. The sites didn’t work with assistive technologies. All the suits were in federal court under Title III of the Americans with

universal signs in yellow circles

Accessing the Accessibility Standards: Making WCAG Understandable

Nine percent of the U.S. population has a disability. With numbers like that, accessibility shouldn’t be an afterthought, it should be a priority. The WCAG is working to make that goal a reality. But as with any robust set of guidelines, making them understandable can be an undertaking. That’s where

Disabled people are decision makers too podcast header

Decision Makers Have Disabilities – Podcast with Susan Finch

Teresa Huber and Susan Finch talk about the importance of an ADA compliant website for visitors and business decision makers with disabilities. When most marketing departments think of disabilities and ADA compliance, they think about blind people, those in wheelchairs and more obvious issues. Don’t forget about those with dyslexia,

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Summary of the Americans with Disability Act (ADA)

How does the ADA apply to your website? On July 26, 1990, George W. Bush signed into law The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). The law is far-reaching and prohibits those with disabilities to be discriminated against. The Act is divided into four main sections, called Titles. Each Title addresses

Helpful ADA Accessible website links

Helpful Website Accessibility Links and Tutorials

If you are striving to make your website WCAG 2.0  to be ADA accessible, there are many resources available help guide you. WCAG 2.0 Resources WCAG 2.0 Guidelines W3.org Accessibility Tutorials Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Summary of ADA ADA.gov The Rehabilitation Act Summary of The Rehabilitation Act (Section 504 /

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