Your accessibility statement is not just another contact form on your website.
Answers to questions you didn’t know you had.
ThinkShout stands in solidarity with Black and brown communities in calling out the senseless police killing of George Floyd last week.
Websites that don’t take dyslexia into consideration can be much harder to navigate. In this interview, Jules and Rebecca talk about how you can make your website more accessible and easier for everyone to use.
We wish we could provide definitive answers, but we can’t. What we can do is highlight some things we are seeing that work and support you and your teams in thinking through strategic approaches to use what you have in new and different ways.
The world has changed dramatically over the past month, and so too has our little corner of the world.
As people’s lives have come to an abrupt halt, we are still trying to keep as much moving as we possibly can. For many of us, this includes having lots and lots of virtual meetings.
There’s nothing quite like an annual gala or event to bring your community together and communicate the year’s impact to funders.
Set goals that are both ambitious and reasonable.
A reliable and accessible navigation system is a priority for any website.
When you do have to stop and think about what a button does, or where it goes or why it’s not working, it’s frustrating.
Making accessible design decisions starts by establishing an accessible color palette.
Accessibility is a complex topic and can feel overwhelming when you’re getting started.