Small changes can improve your website’s accessibility. See how to use capital letters while remaining screen-reader friendly.
By making your website accessible, you show your users that each of them is important to you. If increasing trust with your visitors isn’t reason enough, then consider instead that you may face legal consequences if your website is not accessible.
Take a look at our “One time at WordCamp” series to find out some of the best things we’ve learned at various WordCamps.
Have you ever visited a website that took FOREVER to load? There can be many factors that contribute to a slow site, but many times the issue is found in images, photos, or graphics. Optimizing images is an easy solution to this part of the problem.
In this part of our websites for non-profits series, we’ll go over some “behind the scenes” things you need to consider as you build your non-profit organization’s website, namely: Security, SEO, and Accessibility.
When we talk about website accessibility, what does that mean? How can you make your website accessible to the broadest audience possible, including people with disabilities?