Website Accessibility: A Quick Guide for Organizations Video Described
Website Accessibility: A Quick Guide for Organizations on YouTube
(Upbeat music playing is playing for the duration of the video.)
(Intro screen appears. There is a graphic of a laptop with the T-Base logo centered on its screen. Centered below that is the title: “Website Accessibility: A Quick Guide for Organizations by T-Base Communications”. Framing the laptop and title is a magnifying glass.)
>> Narrator: Is your website accessible for users with disabilities?
(“Is your website accessible?” slides in on the left. “If not, you are” appears below that.)
>> Narrator: If not, you are unable to communicate effectively with a large and growing demographic
(“unable to communicate effectively” appears below, beginning a bulleted list on the left side of the screen. To its right, three rows of characters appear to represent the large and growing demographic.)
>> Narrator: non-compliant with federal and/or state disability and human rights law
(“non-compliant with federal and/or state law” appears beside second bullet. To its right, four bubbles slide in with a law inside each bubble: “Americans with Disabilities Act”, “Section 508”, “New York Human Rights Law” and “Unruh Civil Rights Act”.)
>> Narrator: which makes you vulnerable to litigation.
(“vulnerable to litigation” appears as the third bulleted line.)
>> Narrator: Web accessibility lawsuits are projected to increase by over 3,000% in just three years.
(A bar graph appears with “In U.S. federal court” above it. The bar graph shows the increase in lawsuits from 2015 to 2018, with “Projected” pointing with an arrow to the significantly higher bar for 2018. “Over 3,000%” appears above the bar graph and is circled for emphasis.)
>> Narrator: Be proactive. Don’t wait for federal regulations.
(“Be proactive” slides in from the left. Below that, “Don’t wait for federal regulations” appears, beginning a bulleted list. To its right, a graphic of a clock appears; its hands move fast to represent the passing of time.)
>> Narrator: Ensure your website is accessible for users with disabilities today.
(A screen shot of T-Base’s web accessibility audit page on tbase.com appears on the screen, with arrows pointing out example tips for accessibility: “Highly visible, legible headings”, “Alt text for images” with “Image of hands typing on a mobile device in front of a laptop” as an example of alt text, “High contrast (e.g. black text on white)” and “Sans-serif font”.)
>> Narrator: You don’t need to be an expert, call one.
(“Call an expert” appears as a second bulleted item below “Don’t wait for federal regulations”. With that, an image of a telephone appears on the right side of the screen.)
>> Narrator: Turn to T-Base for the most unique, effective approach to web and mobile app accessibility audits.
(The T-Base web accessibility audit process is then represented by graphics. To start, an image of a cellphone with the T-Base logo on its screen appears on the left side of the screen with the word “Quote” below it. An arrow appears to its right, pointing toward a graphic of a laptop that has a magnifying glass over it. “Web accessibility audit” appears below the laptop.)
>> Narrator: First, an in-house subject matter expert manually tests your website. This step eliminates the false positives and negatives that can result using only automation tools.
(A dashed-line circle slides in from the left. Inside the circle is a graphic outlining a human brain depicting subject matter expertise. Below is text: “Subject Matter Expert”, followed by “Manual test (QA)” and “Eliminates false positives & negatives”.)
>> Narrator: Then, we use automation tools to continuously monitor websites for accessibility violations and to aid in testing large and complex sites.
(A second dashed-line circle slides in, this time from the right, intersecting with the first circle on the left. Inside the second circle: a graphic of gears turning with “Automation Tools” in text below it. Below this: “Continuous monitoring” and “For large, complex websites”.)
>> Narrator: We also provide post-remediation support and web accessibility training.
(A graphic of two hands shaking appear on screen with “Post-remediation support” appearing below it. An arrow appears to its right, pointing toward a character standing at a podium with “Training” in text below it.)
>> Narrator: The end result? A website that is accessible for users with disabilities and compliant with W3C’s web content accessibility guidelines.
(An arrow appears, pointing from the podium to the W3C logo with a checkmark. Below the logo: “WCAG 2.0/2.1” and “Fully accessible website” appear.)
>> Narrator: Request a quote for a web accessibility audit today.
(Final screen appears with T-Base information: “Experts in accessible communications for 20+ years (digital & print)” “accessible PDF, e-Text, EPUB, web audits, audio, braille, reflowed large print” and “Request a quote: 800-563-0668 or email@example.com”)