March 2020 Newsletter
WebAIM is celebrating 20 years of improving online accessibility for individuals with disabilities.
#WebAIM20th Fun Fact: WebAIM has hosted 62 multi-day, face-to-face web accessibility trainings with over 1,500 web professionals attending at our offices in Logan, Utah.
A significant one-year update is now available to the WebAIM accessibility analysis of one million home pages. This update includes details on changes over the last year, accessibility differences based on page language and category, and much more.
Registration is open for the next WebAIM technical training to be held June 24-25 in Logan, Utah.
WebAIM's Cyndi Rowland gives useful and compassionate advice for teachers and faculty suddenly thrust into teaching with technologies.
What did it take to get here? Many battles, many policies, and a lot of people who care.
This fun (and accessible) game introduces the player to the types of barriers that individuals with disabilities may face online.
Despite their longevity, there's still some confusion and ambiguity over the correct use of headings, particularly when it comes to accessibility.
We are fortunate to have robust patterns to choose from when optimizing accessibility in SVGs - but most people stop there, focusing on code compliance and not actual users and their needs.
Bruce Lawson provides 16 important items to consider for ensuring your web content is accessible.
Quick Tip: Form Error Messaging
Often, screen reader users are unaware that visible form error messages have appeared. Ensure that form validation errors are clearly identified, that quick access to the problematic element is provided, and that the user can easily fix the error and resubmit the form.