Blind Tech Enthusiast, Daniel Amezcua, Shares Common Website Accessibility Barriers

Blind User Daniel Amezcua

Daniel Amezcua is a blind tech enthusiast who has been teaching assistive technology for nearly a decade. After losing his sight in 2009, he learned to navigate through the world of technology with the help of screen readers. He soon discovered that not everything was accessible for the blind or those who relied on the use of screen readers.

Soon after Daniel began teaching others to use assistive technology, he launched a YouTube channel where he does iPhone tutorials, product demonstrations, and shows how weather mobile apps are accessible with VoiceOver for the iPhone.

Daniel joined Be Accessible to further help the blind community and help make the web become more accessible one website at a time.

Check out Daniel’s video below where he describes some of the common barriers he faces on the Internet.

Does your website have some of these accessibility barriers?

If you find your website has some of the accessibility barriers Daniel describes such as reCaptcha, missing links, and form labels, use the form below to let us know. These website accessibility failures will prevent users like Daniel from accessing important content on your website. Also, learn how to add alt text to your social media posts.

A lot of common website accessibility barriers can be fixed quickly. We will help you get these errors and all others resolved right away so you can ensure your website stays accessible and in compliance with ADA guidelines.

Avatar for David Gevorkian

By David Gevorkian

David started Be Accessible because of his passion for website development and creating accessible products for businesses. He earned his Master’s in Business Administration from Salve Regina University in Rhode Island. David is a strong advocate for creating web interfaces and digital products usable by all people across the world.

Contact Us

Please complete all fields.

Recent Posts

things to do list on a desk with office supplies

Accessible Semantic Structure: Lists

Using accurate semantics in our lists will strengthen our accessibility foundation as well as increase the readability, understanding and retention of our audience.

Read moreRead more about Accessible Semantic Structure: Lists
workers laying the foundation at a construction site

Accessible Semantic Structure: Headings

The semantic structure of a web page plays an important role in making a website accessible. In fact, we consider well structured semantic HTML to be the foundation of a great website.

Read moreRead more about Accessible Semantic Structure: Headings
lady justice

Courts Continue to Prove Web Accessibility is a Legal Requirement

Recent cases show that as we continue to wait for the U.S. Department of Justice to issue strict regulations on web accessibility, courts continue to prove that web accessibility is a legal requirement.

Read moreRead more about Courts Continue to Prove Web Accessibility is a Legal Requirement