With a slew of disasters unfolding in 2022, we’ve received enquiries about messages broadcast via television, print and online media. The following guide is a simple resource for people to communicate inclusively in times of emergency.
Easy English and Plain English are important as they make information accessible and meet the needs of more people. Find out all you need to know about Easy and Plain English in this Centre for Inclusive Design guide.
Translating services open information up to much wider audiences. Here we provide information for free and professional paid translating services.
Captioning makes videos accessible to the hard of hearing community; a community that make up over 5% of the population. Here, we list both professional service options and do-it-yourself options.
CfID have curated online accessibility testing tools so that you can test accessibility for yourself to create more inclusive output.
Australia is facing a major challenge with the onset of COVID-19. As we go through this pandemic, it is important that we support each other. For our vulnerable communities, it is vital that we provide essential aid and ensure they are looked after.
This accessible recruitment resource is designed to assist in what can be done to help make the hiring process fully accessible on the web and in digital environments.
Information for accessible media resources and details of accessibility features in browsers.
The Cognitive Disability Digital Accessibility Guide was created by Media Access Australia, Centre for Inclusive Design’s predecessor, to provide guidance on how best to address accessibility-related issues for people with cognitive disability in a media context.
This comprehensive checklist is designed to provide an overview of considerations and prompts for common activities required to make events and meetings inclusive.