Our UI/UX design team paves way for equitable webspace and helps you avoid intricate legal hassles.
Make your website design universally accessible by eliminating all the potential barriers.
Web accessibility is the new normal! Hence, we don’t see web design accessibility as an option, not anymore. We provide ADA compliant web design services which are following WCAG guidelines and making them universally accessible. Our UI/UX design team is quick to adapt to the new rules and incorporate them into the web design process. We create interactive design elements that work for people with color blindness, low/no vision, deafness, mental/cognitive disabilities, and who rely on a wide assortment of assistive technologies such as screen readers.us nec ullamcorper mattis, pulvinar dapibus leo.
Accessibility issues can creep in throughout the project lifecycle and wreck your business in unforeseen ways. We’ve helped many clients who come to us post completion of the project to avoid costly legal lawsuits. Our UI/UX design team channelizes their efforts to redesign any website if it doesn’t comply with the ADA rules. We also conduct an ADA audit to uncover any design issues that are becoming a hindrance to people with disabilities. Based on the results, our UI team jumps in to quickly fix the design issues. Our redesign process is also faster and efficient.
By making your website design ADA compliant, we will make your website search optimized. Our web design will aid your SEO efforts as well. Since we inculcate all the elements to improve the overall user experience, we make sure in no way it is ranked any lower in the search rankings. By delivering an ADA compliant web design, we help you increase the time spent by your users on your website, thereby boosting your search rankings. We have been investing in building easy-to-use sites accessible to all, that could also improve SEO score, traffic, leads, and ultimately revenue.
Simply put, an ADA-compliant website is designed for everybody. It should allow those with all disabilities to use your website in a way that works for them. This is a win-win for everyone, as a more accessible website means more traffic, and more traffic helps your business grow.
In 2010, the Department of Justice announced that it intended to adjust its Americans with Disabilities Act legislation to consider how websites should work to accommodate people with disabilities.
In 2016 there was a significant case involving the University of California, Berkeley. In that case, the DOJ said the school should adopt the World Wide Web Consortium’s Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) to make their website accessible. Those guidelines are now widely accepted as the ADA-compliant standard.
The American Disabilities Act (ADA) ensures that commercial and public entities provide access and accommodation for individuals with a range of disabilities.
That’s why nearly every establishment you frequent will have handicapped parking spaces, wheelchair ramps, and bathrooms that can accommodate individuals with disabilities.
In 2010, the law was amended to include websites as well, since they were also classified as a “place of public accommodation.”
However, according to the current standards, you may be wondering if your website needs to be ADA compliant.
The answer is: probably. Let’s dive in.
So, there are a few main factors we’re going to cover here, but each will have some subfactors as well. These are common inquiries your web design agency will look into when they are evaluating your site and determining the cost of making your website accessible.
Maybe you didn’t know that there are some types of disabilities that may make it difficult for some to properly access, view, and utilize your website—and that’s okay.
It’s something that tends to be out of mind when focusing on all the other aspects of website design.
However, it is advisable that you ensure your website is, in fact, ADA compliant; and if it isn’t, make the necessary adjustments as quickly as possible.
If you don’t, you not only risk losing potential customers and clients who are unable to use your website, but you also open yourself to the risk of a lawsuit.
(Before we start: if you’re looking for help with accessible web design or ADA-standard web development, we can help.)
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The web standards movement got started in 1998 and has developed tremendously since that time. The most commonly used web design standards by developers have come from the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) although some have come from other organizations like the International Organization for Standardization (ISO).
Web design standards are a communal effort. They’re about what works best for most people and the best way to figure that out is through consensus. You should always remember to use these web design guidelines: