Accessibility/Access for Persons with Disabilities
The American Indian Library Association is committed to providing the public, including individuals with disabilities, access to its Web-based information and services. The AILA website is designed for viewing in most Internet browsers and browser versions in order to reach the widest audience possible. These pages were tested in popular screen readers to help assure user accessibility.
We believe that our web sites are compliant with Section 508 and W3C accessibility design guidelines. If you are a person with a disability and have trouble using our web site - or if you experience difficulty using any of our services, products, or facilities - please tell us about the problem. You may send us an email message at email@example.com.
All new or revised Web pages must be in compliance with Federal Rehabilitation Act Section 508.
Accessible Web Page Design, DO-IT, University of Washington
Designing More Usable Web Sites, Trace Center, UW-Madison
Designing a More Usable World - for All, Trace Center, UW-Madison
W3C Web Accessibility Initiative, World Wide Web Consortium (W3C)
Web Content Accessibility Guidelines, World Wide Web Consortium (W3C)
Web Style Guide: Accessibility, Florida State University
Tools for Evaluation and Repair
WebXACT: Analyzes single pages of web content for quality, accessibility, and privacy issues.
The Wave: Shows the linearized reading order (great tool for checking tables!) and points out structural problems.