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Digital Accessibility

Content Creators

Even content that is not created specifically for a digital context must follow digital accessibility guidelines if there's a chance it could be shared online. Content creators are responsible for ensuring their work complies with accessibility standards and for making updates to their content if accessibility issues are found.

Even if you don't "work in web," your content may end up online.

Anyone creating content that could potentially end up being shared in a digital context should be in trained in accessibility and perform their daily work with digital accessibility in mind. All content shared digitally by the university must comply with WCAG Level AA guidelines.


Make Accessibility Part of Daily Work
All content that could possibly be shared in a digital context (which will be most content) should be created according to accessibility standards from the outset.

Respond to Requests from Digital Accessibility Team
Make any requested changes regarding accessibility of content that will go online or in any digital product.

Review All Updates for Accessibility Issues
Check that requested content updates and new content follows digital accessibility guidelines.

Propose Best Practices for Accessibility Compliance
If a requested content updates violates accessibility standards, propose a solution that works for accessibility.

Train in Accessibility Compliance
Attend training for making daily content work accessible and become well-versed in digital accessibility standards.

Respond to Audits
Fix accessibility issues raised in regular audits of the university's digital content.

Ensure Documents and Media Are Accessible
Check each new PDF, Word document, and other files along with any videos or audio for compliance with digital accessibility standards before sharing online.


Challenge the conventional. Create the exceptional. No Limits.