UK Law and digital accessibility: What it means for your organisation
The UK’s digital accessibility laws are relatively new and unclear compared to other parts of UK law. And there are several parts that relate to web accessibility. Gavin B Harris explains them here.
How special characters and symbols affect screen reader accessibility
Special characters and punctuation are an important part of the information we share. But it’s worth noting how they impact accessibility. Particularly for screen reader users.
How to make your emails more accessible
We send and receive emails every day. But do you ever stop to think about how accessible your emails are before clicking send?
Why accessibility overlays do not improve site accessibility
Consider these points before using an accessibility overlay on your website. Often they can make the user experience worse for the disabled people they claim to help.
Avoid these common alt-text mistakes
Learn how to write more useful alt-text descriptions, and avoid these common mistakes.
Further accessibility resources
Web accessibility resources to help you build inclusive design best practices into your work.
6 web accessibility features that benefit more people than you think
There are 14 million disabled people in the UK, many who rely on website accessibility. But designing for disability results in designs that benefit everybody.
Why everyone should write accessible content
Accessibility is a passion of mine. It’s the thing that I’m muttering about in my sleep and will rant about at anyone who will listen.
Accessibility and disability: facts and figures
Research and statistics into disability, accessibility and the spending power of disabled people.
Disabled UK bloggers you should follow
Understanding accessibility means understanding disabled experiences. And the more you learn about different disabled experiences, the more likely you are to design inclusively.