The key things for web accessibility are alt text for images, video captioning, keyboard accessibility, and clear and consistent navigation. Continue Reading Web Accessibility: Where to begin
Working with a motor skill-related disability is not as difficult as it may seem with the assistive technology tools that I use. Continue Reading National Disability Employment Awareness Month: Making It Work – How I Do My Job With A Motor Skill Disability
There are many assistive technologies to help people living with different motor skill disabilities access electronic information, the Internet and software products. Two commonly used software programs are speech recognition software and eye tracking software. Continue Reading Motor Skill-Related Disabilities: Assistive Technology Software
People that have a motor skill disability like myself, have limited use of their hands and must rely on adaptive technology such as StickyKeys to help them maneuver through their computer programs and access websites. Continue Reading Motor Skill-Related Disabilities: Web Development Tips for Accessibility
The classroom of pen, paper and chalkboard is transitioning to a digital classroom. Students with disabilities are struggling as educational institutions don’t have accessibility in mind.
Read WAI’s mobile accessibility guidelines. These guidelines will help website developers make their sites easier to access by people with all disabilities. Continue Reading Mobile Accessibility Guidelines
Having limited use of my hands makes it difficult for me to type so that is why I use typing splints, sticky keys, and speech recognition software when accessing the Internet. Continue Reading Chad’s Story: IT Accessibility with a Motor Skill Disability