Test Your Website for ADA Compliance

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Making Web Accessibility Standards Your Best Practice

Still confused about ADA compliance? You’re not alone. WCAG is hard. The Web Accessibility Standards (WAS) include best practices for website presentation, appearance, content alternatives, usability, and user control. Following these standards of accessibility can improve ROI and SEO while also helping to mitigate any potential legal issues for not being compliant in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. It’s not just a matter of re-coding your existing website, it’s about changing the way you upload media and content moving forward. Do yourself a favor, get a trusted partner who can help walk you through the process.

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Integrating ADA Accessibility for Visual Disabilities

Currently, the biggest web accessibility issues belong to individuals with visual disabilities. The use of alt attributes, proper HTML markup and descriptive text on web pages is vital to making your site accessible to individuals with visual impairments. By not proactively making site improvements to cater to individuals with disabilities you could be hindering your site’s ROI, SEO performance and opening your company up to potential lawsuits. The ADA Act prohibits discrimination based on disability and encourages you to use the WCAG as your set of best practices for making improvements and fully integraing accessible design moving forward.

Learn More

Integrating ADA Accessibility for Auditory Disabilities

The ADA has made it illegal to in any way discriminate against a person with a disability. This means, not only your brick and mortar locations but also all of your online entities, have to be designed in a way that caters to individuals with mobility handicaps. In an increasingly digital world, it is your responsibility to take steps to remediate any critical issues in terms of mouse movements, keyboard commands, and sitemaps. In order to cater to individuals with motor disabilities, the WCAG suggests websites follow best practices in terms of appearance, presentation, content alternatives, usability, and user control.

Learn More

Integrating ADA Accessibility for Cognitive Disabilities

According to new research from the CDC, one in four US adults have a disability that inhibits daily activities. That means if your website is not accessible to individuals with disabilities, you could be missing out on a huge segment of potential consumers. Cognitive accessibility includes careful consideration for individuals with cognition and learning disabilities. These issues can make it difficult for website visitors to understand content, complete tasks and decipher pages with non-traditional or inconsistent layouts. Integrating WCAG standards into your web properties is the only way to ensure you are following ADA laws and catering to this customer segment.

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Implementing ADA Policies Across Your Organization

When it comes to managing accessibility throughout an organization, it is no small task. Every website, microsite, landing page, app, and PDF must comply with ADA laws and regulations. By getting a compliance audit of your website, you can easily identify your problem areas and then develop an action plan to address the most critical issues. Being proactive about making website updates and integrating accessibility across your entire organization can be your best defense against potential legal ramifications and reputation damage.

Learn More

It’s the Law - Why Your Site Must Be ADA Compliant

Aside from government websites, there are no enforceable ADA legal standards to follow when it comes to website accessibility. So, what is with all the lawsuits? The ADA Act is a civil rights law that prohibits discrimination based on disability. Originally, the law was intended for brick and mortar locations, but with digital trends leaning toward more online interaction, the law is being enforced across the board. Preventing anyone from easily conducting tasks online is putting your company, agency or institution at risk for legal action. The number of ADA website lawsuits continue to grow and almost every industry is vulnerable.

Learn More

Simplifying the WCAG Regulations for ADA Compliance

When it comes to website ADA compliance best practices, the WCAG 2.1 serves as a blueprint for industries to use when it comes to making their online presence fully accessible. Every website, application, PDF or other online entity should be thoughtfully designed in a way that does not pose any barriers for users with auditory, mobility, visual or cognitive disabilities. While it can get complicated to dissect every regulation outlined by the ADA Act, in general, ADA laws cover five main aspects of every website: presentation, appearance, usability, content alternatives, and user control.

Learn More

Integrating ADA Accessibility for Mobility Disabilities

The ADA has made it illegal to in any way discriminate against a person with a disability. This means, not only your brick and mortar locations but also all of your online entities, have to be designed in a way that caters to individuals with mobility handicaps. In an increasingly digital world, it is your responsibility to take steps to remediate any critical issues in terms of mouse movements, keyboard commands, and sitemaps. In order to cater to individuals with motor disabilities, the WCAG suggests websites follow best practices in terms of appearance, presentation, content alternatives, usability, and user control.

Learn More

Standards

Still confused about ADA compliance? You’re not alone. WCAG is hard. The Web Accessibility Standards (WAS) include best practices for website presentation, appearance, content alternatives, usability, and user control. Following these standards of accessibility can improve ROI and SEO while also helping to mitigate any potential legal issues for not being compliant in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. It’s not just a matter of re-coding your existing website, it’s about changing the way you upload media and content moving forward. Do yourself a favor, get a trusted partner who can help walk you through the process.

Cognitive

According to new research from the CDC, one in four US adults have a disability that inhibits daily activities. That means if your website is not accessible to individuals with disabilities, you could be missing out on a huge segment of potential consumers. Cognitive accessibility includes careful consideration for individuals with cognition and learning disabilities. These issues can make it difficult for website visitors to understand content, complete tasks and decipher pages with non-traditional or inconsistent layouts. Integrating WCAG standards into your web properties is the only way to ensure you are following ADA laws and catering to this customer segment.

Auditory

The ADA has made it illegal to in any way discriminate against a person with a disability. This means, not only your brick and mortar locations but also all of your online entities, have to be designed in a way that caters to individuals with mobility handicaps. In an increasingly digital world, it is your responsibility to take steps to remediate any critical issues in terms of mouse movements, keyboard commands, and sitemaps. In order to cater to individuals with motor disabilities, the WCAG suggests websites follow best practices in terms of appearance, presentation, content alternatives, usability, and user control.

Policies

When it comes to managing accessibility throughout an organization, it is no small task. Every website, microsite, landing page, app, and PDF must comply with ADA laws and regulations. By getting a compliance audit of your website, you can easily identify your problem areas and then develop an action plan to address the most critical issues. Being proactive about making website updates and integrating accessibility across your entire organization can be your best defense against potential legal ramifications and reputation damage.

Visual

Currently, the biggest web accessibility issues belong to individuals with visual disabilities. The use of alt attributes, proper HTML markup and descriptive text on web pages is vital to making your site accessible to individuals with visual impairments. By not proactively making site improvements to cater to individuals with disabilities you could be hindering your site’s ROI, SEO performance and opening your company up to potential lawsuits. The ADA Act prohibits discrimination based on disability and encourages you to use the WCAG as your set of best practices for making improvements and fully integrating accessible design moving forward.

Law

Aside from government websites, there are no enforceable ADA legal standards to follow when it comes to website accessibility. So, what is with all the lawsuits? The ADA Act is a civil rights law that prohibits discrimination based on disability. Originally, the law was intended for brick and mortar locations, but with digital trends leaning toward more online interaction, the law is being enforced across the board. Preventing anyone from easily conducting tasks online is putting your company, agency or institution at risk for legal action. The number of ADA website lawsuits continue to grow and almost every industry is vulnerable.

Regulations

When it comes to website ADA compliance best practices, the WCAG 2.1 serves as a blueprint for industries to use when it comes to making their online presence fully accessible. Every website, application, PDF or other online entity should be thoughtfully designed in a way that does not pose any barriers for users with auditory, mobility, visual or cognitive disabilities. While it can get complicated to dissect every regulation outlined by the ADA Act, in general, ADA laws cover five main aspects of every website: presentation, appearance, usability, content alternatives, and user control.

Mobility

The ADA has made it illegal to in any way discriminate against a person with a disability. This means, not only your brick and mortar locations but also all of your online entities, have to be designed in a way that caters to individuals with mobility handicaps. In an increasingly digital world, it is your responsibility to take steps to remediate any critical issues in terms of mouse movements, keyboard commands, and sitemaps. In order to cater to individuals with motor disabilities, the WCAG suggests websites follow best practices in terms of appearance, presentation, content alternatives, usability, and user control.

Basic

$19

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Advanced

$56

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Products and Services

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Automated monthly crawls

ADA Armor has developed a unique process that will scan the code on your website, apps and digital content. The process is designed to detect any current or potential web accessibility issues and send your team a customized report of problem areas.

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Generated Compliance Statement

A generated accessibility compliance statement is a valuable tool that helps demonstrate your company’s commitment to accessibility. It is intended to show users that you take their needs seriously and that you are committed to serving every single customer base.

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Third Party Audit

By choosing a third-party audit from ADA Armor, you can ensure you’re getting an impartial snapshot of the current or potential web accessibility issues that may exist on your site.

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Ongoing Training

Employee education is the best way to stay on top of accessibility issues within your company and to make sure every website, application or digital content that is released by your team is designed to be fully inclusive.

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Documentation of Effort

As part of our full suite of compliance services, ADA Armor keeps detailed documentation that serves as a baseline for your company. We believe documentation is a key component to proving success, maintaining your commitment to ADA compliance, and highlighting achievements along the way.

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Support and Remediation

Our team works diligently to keep your company informed on progress, to provide support as needed along the way, and to assist with the remediation of any major problem areas on your website or digital content.

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