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When I first meet a new client and start imagining how we can improve their digital strategy, their content, and the user experience of their website, I start by asking about their target audiences. The questions are simple, but they can be hard to answer.
What do you want to accomplish with your website? Who is your website talking to? Who do you want to be talking to?
Learn how to build and successfully implement a web accessibility governance plan that accounts for your school’s numerous sites and unique content creation challenges.
We put together an eBook full of tips, tricks, and tools to help make your Drupal website more accessible. Get your free copy now!
Find out why your SVG icons look blurry when you export them from Sketch, and how you can work around the issue.
It's a lot easier to design an accessible website if you consider accessibility from the get-go, but we don't always have that luxury. You’re far more likely to have an existing site on your hands, and, if you're reading this, you're probably wondering how to determine how accessible it is currently so you can get a better idea of what needs to be done.
Here’s a simple guide to testing your Drupal site for accessibility. (Most of these apply to non-Drupal sites, too). We've divided it into 3 sections.
As our interactions move online, making sure our remote communications remain accessible and inclusive is more important than ever. Learn about webinar and meeting accessibility with these 9 key tips.
Learn how to use alt text to make your website's images more accessible for your users (and search engines).
Learn about the W3 Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) and how you can make your own website more accessible with 10 simple tips.
Learn how to design accessible, inclusive digital experiences with these seven key tips.
Web accessibility is an inclusive design that ensures everyone can access your website, no matter their abilities.
In the same way a ramp on the sidewalk makes sure someone in a wheelchair can get over the curb, having an alternative (alt) text on an image can make sure someone using a screen-reader can understand what the image conveys.