When it comes to web accessibility, motor-skill disabilities present a number of challenges. These are some simple tips to help make websites accessible by individuals living with motor-skill disabilities Continue Reading Designing Websites for Motor-Skill Disabilities
Hearing loss is a common condition affecting older adults. The Internet consists of video and multimedia, making it difficult for the hearing impaired. Continue Reading Web Accessibility Effecting Aging Adults with Hearing Loss
No automated tool is comprehensive, and thus it’s important to use human-based testing to fill in the gaps left from automated testing tools. Continue Reading Accessibility Testing: Automated Vs. Human Testing
Despite the lack of ADA formal regulations, there are clear steps that companies can take to ensure their websites are accessible. Continue Reading ADA Web RegulationsDelayed Until 2018: What to Do
When websites don’t include captioning or transcriptions, and not use plain English, the deaf and hearing impaired are denied access to the information. Continue Reading Digital Accessibility for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
ASL has a different system of grammar and structure, and complex rules. To ensure digital accessibility, adhere to the Plain Language Initiative. Continue Reading Knowing About Sign Language for Digital Accessibility
The reCAPTCHA is the most common used human verification used. There are alternative accessible options to confirm that a human is a person and not a machine. Continue Reading Verification CAPCHAS: Are they accessible?