All learners have the right to an equal playing field. We put accessibility at the heart of our product development to highlight learner ability, not disability.
Barriers to full social and economic inclusion of persons with disabilities include... the unavailability of assistive devices and technologies, non-adapted means of communication, gaps in service delivery and discriminatory prejudice and stigma in society.
"Ultimately, we treat accessibility as we do any user experience and we base our priorities on user impact."
Design to be helpful. Know when to assist and provide appropriate feedback or guidance to prevent error.
Design for clarity and ease of use. Make sure available actions are intuitive.
Listen, understand, and arrive at outcomes together. Defining problems and designing solutions is more effective when we include different perspectives. Share knowledge and learnings to strengthen our expertise as a company and work better together as teams.
Listen and understand to get to know our users and why they do what they do. Putting the user’s goals at the center of what we do allows us to build and design products that solve real problems. Use real feedback to build a complete picture.
Value the importance of creating accessible products for a diverse range of abilities from the start. Periodically consult with accessibility experts in the business and follow recommendations for product updates where necessary.
Design a part to fit into a system. Strive for consistency. Think of the experience holistically and not as a single focus.
Provide a well-tested and researched foundation that is flexible to empower our clients to achieve their goals – always considering the environments where our products will integrate and aiming for a seamless experience.
Product Manager Adam Bextream explains why Learnosity’s Voluntary Product Accessibility Template is testament to our unwavering commitment to helping customers become more accessible all the time.
Inclusivity in learning isn't restricted to a minority of "corner cases"—it matters much more widely, writes John Kleeman, EVP at Learnosity.
If learning materials are not accessible to learners, then learners’ abilities won’t be accessible to educators. Education should be challenging for all learners. If it…