Web accessibility standards can be challenging to understand and implement if you don’t know how to code. WebAIM’s “Web page Accessibility Evaluation tool,” or WAVE, can help. WAVE tests your webpage against web accessibility standards. Then it identifies what you need to fix and explains why. All for free! This post will show you how to use WAVE to make your website more accessible.
More professors’ questions answered, including how to communicate with your student, how to present audial classroom material in another format, and where to find more information and resources on universal design and accessibility in higher ed. Bookmark the resources section in this post to start learning about access to education for D/deaf and hard of hearing students.
What questions might professors have when a student uses TypeWell transcription in their classroom for the first time? We start with the basics in this post, covering everything from what a transcriber does to how to tweak class discussion to make it more accessible.
It’s easy to get overwhelmed trying to tackle web accessibility. We’re starting with something basic that anyone who writes for a blog or works with a Content Management System (CMS) can implement too — formatting text for web accessibility. Here are five tips you can easily put into practice, even if you don’t know anything about coding.
Accessible text ensures access for people with low vision to all visual information in books, manuals, PowerPoints, handouts, etc. How? If you’ve ever wondered what goes on behind the scenes, here’s an abbreviated guide to our process for turning textbooks into accessible text.
TypeWell transcription allows transcribers to keep pace with lectures and conversations so that consumers can access communication in real time. But how does it differ from note-taking? What’s its advantage over sign language interpreting?
We’ll share what we know so you can spend less time caught in web searches and more time coordinating barrier-free access for those around you.