Make your site accessible to users with visual, motor/mobility, auditory, seizure and cognitive/intellectual disabilities.
ADA technologies to help with video subtitles, screen reader, screen magnification and speech recognition.
Don’t let your business be in an ADA lawsuit which have been on the rise recently.
What is the ADA?
The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a federal law that protects people with disabilities. It is America’s most important law involving accessibility and civil rights for individuals with disabilities, including web accessibility, and was signed into law by President George H.W. Bush in 1990.
The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) forbids discrimination against anyone based on their ability or impairment. It was the result of a two-year movement to expand civil rights for underprivileged groups, including those with disabilities in the United States. Disability activists and campaigners lobbied hard for anti-discrimination legislation, and by 1988, they had won bipartisan support for federal legislation.
The ADA builds on the precedent set by Section 504 of the much earlier Rehabilitation Act, which gives people with disabilities certain rights. The Rehabilitation Act, on the other hand, was fairly limited in scope and only applied to the government sector.
Is your site ADA Compliant?
Check if you site is ADA Compliant
Who Counts as Disabled?
Blindness, various types of low vision and poor eyesight, and various types of color blindness are all examples of visual impairments.
Parkinson's disease, muscular dystrophy, cerebral palsy, stroke, and other disorders cause difficulty or incapacity to use the hands, including tremors, muscle slowness, lack of fine motor control, and so on.
Individuals who are hard of hearing, deafness or hearing impairments.
Visual strobe or flashing effects trigger photo epileptic seizures.
Cognitive and intellectual
Memory, attention, developmental "maturity," problem-solving, and logic skills are all affected by developmental disorders, learning challenges (dyslexia, dyscalculia, etc.), and cognitive disorders of many origins.
How will ADA technologies assist individuals living with a disability to browse my site?
take your business to the next level
Who has to comply with the ADA?
Become ADA Compliant
Why do I need to comply?
TAKE IT SERIOUSLY
Most countries have legislation protecting disabled people’s civil rights in their homes, parks, workplaces, and educational institutions. Making your site compliant will protect you from legal liability.
Failure to adhere to Section 508 of the Department of Justice’s ADA (American with Disabilities Act) Standards for Accessible Design might result in substantial fines and costly criminal and civil action.
Websites that fail to meet the WCAG 2.1 AA accessibility criteria face fines of up to $50,000 for the first infraction, $100,000 for the second, and even more for damages compensation.