This powerful training program can help anyone learn the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) – even if you’re non-technical and don’t know anything about web accessibility.
How to Learn WCAG 2.1 AA in as Little as 3 Hours… Even if You’re a Beginner
Did you know that learning website accessibility isn’t as difficult as it’s often portrayed?
Once you decode the Web Content Accessibility Guides, they’re really just simple to-do’s that you cross off your checklist.
Are you ready to advance your knowledge of website accessibility?
The WCAG Course has helped people from around the world – including the United States, United Kingdom, China, Brazil, and more – learn the international standards for web accessibility.
The WCAG Course makes the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) easy to understand with plain English video and text explanations for each success criterion.
Here’s how the course will help you:
- quickly improve your digital accessibility (and usability)
- open your website to a broader audience (and more customers)
- learn an in-demand market skill
- add your investment in training to your accessibility statement to demonstrate genuine commitment
- apply the principles in WCAG to all digital assets (apps, documents, software, etc.), not just websites
- market and showcase your accessibility prowess to customers and clients
This training program also helps with compliance with accessibility laws and regulations including:
- Section 508
- Section 504
- Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)
- Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA)
- EN 301 549
Here’s what’s inside the course:
- Focused lessons for each WCAG success criterion
- Video explanations
- Text explanations
- Examples of how to meet success criteria
- Links to extra helpful resources
- Downloadable WCAG 2.1 AA checklist in Excel spreadsheet (new: WCAG 2.2 AA added)
The WCAG Course was created by Kris Rivenburgh.
Kris is the attorney who literally wrote the book on ADA compliance for digital assets: The ADA Book.
Kris has been recognized by major publications including The Economist, Yahoo Small Business, Verizon, MN.gov (Minnesota), SYR.edu (Syracuse), and Illinois.edu.
Kris also has four guides on ADA compliance and web accessibility published in Bloomberg Law.
Furthermore, Kris has 5 years of experience in ADA compliance and website accessibility and has advised hundreds clients – from small businesses to global corporations.
Sign up today and you’ll receive:
- ADACompliance.net Certificate of Completion when you finish the course
- Grandfathered pricing (only $199 one-time if you purchase right now but the price will increase or turn into a subscription in the near future)
This is the perfect course to learn the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines:
- Easy to understand
- Learn at your own pace
The WCAG Course comes with a 30-day money back guarantee so buy now and start learning about web accessibility.
Note: If you search for “ADACompliance.net Kris Rivenburgh” on Google, there’s a thank you coupon code for your investment in the WCAG Course.
- 1.1.1 Text Alternatives for Non-text Content
- 1.2.1 Alternatives for Audio-Only and Video-Only Content
- 1.2.2 Closed Captions for Video with Audio
- 1.2.3 Audio Description or Full Text Description of Video
- 1.2.4 Live Captions
- 1.2.5 Audio Description for Video
- 1.3.1 Structure Semantically with HTML
- 1.3.2 Correct Reading Order Sequence
- 1.3.3 Instructions Involve More Than One Sense
- 1.4.1 Color Not Only Way of Conveying Information
- 1.4.2 Audio Control
- 1.4.3 Color Contrast
- 1.4.4 Text is Resizable to 200%
- 1.4.5 Avoid Images of Text
- 2.1.1 Keyboard Only
- 2.1.2 No Keyboard Trap
- 2.2.1 Adjustable Time Limit
- 2.2.2 Pause, Stop, Hide Moving Content
- 2.3.1 Limited Flashing Content
- 2.4.1 Skip Navigation
- 2.4.2 Descriptive Page Titles
- 2.4.3 Focus Order
- 2.4.4 Descriptive Links
- 2.4.5 Multiple Ways of Finding Pages
- 2.4.6 Headings and Labels
- 2.4.7 Visible Focus
- 3.1.1 Default Language
- 3.1.2 Language Change
- 3.2.1 No Automatic Change on Focus
- 3.2.2 No Automatic Change on Input
- 3.2.3 Consistent Navigation
- 3.2.4 Consistent Identification
- 3.3.1 Input Errors
- 3.3.2 Labels and Instructions
- 3.3.3 Error Suggestions
- 3.3.4 Prevent Serious Errors
- 4.1.1 Use Good, Clean Code
- 4.1.2 Custom Components Are Accessible