We have done our best to make our web site as accessible as possible, and we've done this by adhering sensibly and practically to the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) produced by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C, the web's governing body).
For those not familiar with the WCAG, this is a set of checkpoints designed to ensure that web sites are designed and written properly. For example:
For those familiar with the WCAG 2.0, we've aimed to meet all Level AA success criteria along as many Level AAA success criteria as possible.
We recommend that configure your screen reader to read the title attribute of links because we sometimes use the title attribute to provide additional information about a link, e.g. if a link text says "read more" then we use the tite attribute to tell you what the link is for (which gives you the information you need without making the page look too cluttered for sighted users).
All pages should have a meaningful heading structure so you should be able to scan the headings (e.g. H key in JAWS or list them) to get an understanding of the page content.
All images have alternative text unless the image is just for decoration in which case we've used empty Alt text to hide it.
If you have any problems using our site with the keyboard or your assistive technology, e.g. screen reader, screen magnifier, text to speech, speech recognition, etc., please contact us to let us know and we'll do our best to help you and improve our site.
then we recommend that you visit NHS's My Computer My Way which provides help and advice for accessing websites.
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