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This page is still in development!
Please send me your questions and comments about accessibility (web or otherwise), and I'll find resources to answer them. Maria Bernier, Maria.Bernier@ct.gov
Accessible Website Resources
Start here! This site helps organizations make their web content accessible to people with disabilities. It includes an introduction to web accessibility, training, and site checkers.
This site explains the U.S. laws and regulations for web site accessibility.
This resource about user experience (UX) best practices also provides information on website accessibility.
Web Accessibility Initiative from W3C
This site provides extensive information on getting started, designing sites for inclusion, accessibility guidelines, planning, and evaluating accessibility.
Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG)
This page explains WCAG 2.0 and 2.1, international standards for developing accessible web sites.
ARL Web Accessibility Tooklit
The Association of Research Libraries offers standards, best practices, and a plan for fostering an inclusive institution.
Web and App Accessibility (ebook)
This free ebook from UsableNet helps you achieve and maintain accessibility and usability on your web site.
Testing Website Accessibility
Library Guidelines for Web Accessibility
These libraries have posted their guidelines for web site accessibility online:
Books on Web Accessibility
These books are available from the library service centers through our catalog:
Making the Library Accessible for All by This book is intended to be a single-source guide relevant to all library functions that librarians can easily refer to when planning, remediating, or evaluating for accessibility. Includes chapters on web accessibility and technology accessibility.
Publication Date: 2014-04-15
Don't Make Me Think by Web designers and developers have relied on usability guru Steve Krug's guide to help them understand the principles of intuitive navigation and information design. Steve returns with fresh perspective to reexamine the principles that made the first Don't Make Me Think a classic-with updated examples and a new chapter on mobile usability.
Publication Date: 2013-12-24
Hey, I know of a resource you should add to this page!
If you know of a great resource that should be included in the Libraries and Accessibility pages, please contact Maria Bernier, Maria.Bernier@ct.gov.
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