Digital Accessibility


All organizations.

Disability inclusion leads to better inclusion for everybody: this is a lesson this company learnt when they had to make a change to their digital policy, which stated that all employees must always have their video turned off. This excluded deaf employees, who would have to see their colleagues & managers. When this policy got updated, it benefited the other employees who were feeling isolated from their teams, as they were all working from home.


Meeting the web accessibility guidelines is necessary to ensure that your digital presence is accessible to users with disability. Not only that, it can actually benefit a wide range of non-disabled users who might face hard-to-spot issues on your app or website.

This is also a great way of demonstrating your organization’s commitment to social and community responsibility.

What do you get

A good & recognized standard to measure your digital accessibility is W3C’s Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG). In this process we will: We will conduct a full audit of the website, to identify components that might pose accessibility issues. The standard we will audit against is the WCAG 2.1 Guidelines, level A and AA.

Note: There is no formal certification process: it is a self-certifying process. When the process is finished and changes have been made, you will be able to claim that the site conforms to the standards prescribed, and use the W3C logo. More information on how and where this can be used can be found on the W3C website.

Cost: Will be determined based on scope of work

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