Website WCAG

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG)

What is Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG)?

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0, often abbreviated to WCAG, defines how to make Web content more accessible to people with disabilities. Accessibility involves a wide range of disabilities, including visual, auditory, physical, speech, cognitive, language, learning, and neurological disabilities.

Is the WCAG really important?

You are doubting that WCAG standards are not really necessary? Read the newsletter below:

“In October 2019, the US Supreme Court made a landmark decision. The court denied a petition from Domino’s – a pizza conglomerate – to hear whether their website is required to be accessible to people with disabilities. This ruling is considered a massive win for disability advocates as it sends out a clear message – if your documents and websites are not accessible, then you run the risk of getting sued. The case was originally brought by a blind man named Guillermo Robles, who sued the pizza chain after he was unable to order food on Domino’s website and mobile app despite using screen-reading software.”

Our WCAG compliance testing service

  We offers ongoing monitoring and support services so you can ensure your site will remain accessible and usable for all of your audiences.
  Test your site using specific automation tools that discover errors that can be programmatically validated.
  We will provide you with a compliance report that summarizes the errors we found.

How did we test the WCAG standard?

Images are displayed visually and accurately.

Detailed statistics report.

Number of websites that we have tested for WCAG standards


Do you want to check if your website has met WCAG standards? You can fill it out here and we will help you, it’s free. Above all, if your site is not up to the standard, don’t hesitate to contact us now to fix it soon.

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