Break up content with headings Adding section headings to all content will help your users understand your website. They are useful for users who have difficulty focusing or remembering where they are on a page, as well as users with a visual impairment, who may navigate by skipping between headings. You can help these users, and everyone …

Read more 2.4.10 – Section Headings (Level AAA)

Every link's purpose is clear from its text It's essential that you make your hyperlinks (usually just called ‘links’) clear and easy to understand. Users with assistive technology, like a screen reader, often hear all the links on a page to help them find where they want to go. Others may view your website highly magnified, so …

Read more 2.4.9 – Link Purpose (Link Only) (Level AAA)

Don't interrupt your users Some of your users will have difficulty maintaining their focus and attention; interrupting their experience may impact their understanding of your content. You can avoid this by eliminating interruptions. What to do Don't use an automatic redirect or refresh function based on a time delay (for example, if a webpage has moved, do not …

Read more 2.2.4 – Interruptions (Level AAA)

Your website is accessible by keyboard only, without exception Your users have varying degrees of motor skills and may use your website with only their keyboard. Users with motor impairment, including many elderly users, need help to navigate your website. All parts of your website must be accessible by keyboard only. That means, without a mouse or …

Read more 2.1.3 – Keyboard (No Exception) (Level AAA)

Don't use images of text Some of your users will visit your website using a text-only browser, or might have images turned off in a regular browser. Images of text cause problems, as they are harder for those users to understand. Images of text also cause problems for your users if they like to resize websites to …

Read more 1.4.9 – Images of Text (No Exception) (Level AAA)