Who misses the days of school when we spent hours each day studying for a test? How about those pop quizzes? If you haven’t tested your website for accessibility, your next pop quiz is imminent and failure will do more than just look bad on your transcripts.
In 1988, Congress amended the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. The amendment requires federal agencies to make their electronic communication accessible to people with disabilities.
More often than not, a website is the first impression for potential customers. Because of this, it’s no surprise that today, web design is a $38.3 billion industry.
Will Robles be able to order Domino’s pizza as conveniently as everyone else? The answer to this is pending the court’s final decision.
When it comes to web accessibility, businesses want to know what’s wrong with their website and what they need to do to fix it. Fortunately, there are plenty of great accessibility tools available.
If you really care about the success of your business, you must not forget the most important question of all: Is my website accessible to all users? Neglecting the accessibility of your website will end up being nothing more than the perfect storm.
For visually impaired users that don’t have the benefit of visual cues, navigating a site and finding the information they want takes longer. An average user of your website might click a link and go to a new webpage.
Be Accessible Inc. supports websites that need to engage the broadest circle of people. We believe online services can be open to all and empower those with disabilities.
We met with blind user, Nancy Urquilla, and ask her a few questions about her perspective on web accessibility.