Accessibility in Documents

Online Course

Scroll down to see the case study and the full course.

5 cards with 4 of images of people and one card turn over to reveal some small illegible information. The heading reads " Let's meet some of our audience.
Screenshot of an image with the title reading " Do you want to see what it looks like?" Underneath, 6 images of colour, with the label saying Original.
Screenshot of a tab block with the heading reading " Some more things to consider." The open tab is about Size and the text reads: " For documents minimum size 14, for presentations minimum size 24.
A slide deck with the Title simply saying "Title Slide" and the heading about it reading " Let's explore some designs."
Screenshot of a knowledge check with multiple choice options.
A screenshot of s lide deck with some title and text above it. The slide deck has the title that reads "Example of a good design" The subheading reads " Why is it good?" there's some illegible text an an image of some flowers with smileys.


Tools: Evolve, Canva

Time in development: 6 days (including storyboarding and graphic design development)

My role: research, script, graphic design, storyboard, development

Client: Cromco (fictional company)


Context: The (fictional) company specialises in delivering bespoke marketing solutions for their clients. They communicate these solutions through documentations and slides and in the past a lot of emphasis has been put on the design of these materials. 

Challenges: With the business growing and concerns raised over accessibility and “design over content” mindset, the company wanted to educate their employees on accessibility concerns while giving them practical solutions.

Solutions: This course allows learners to experience accessibility issues and provides information as well as practical solutions. Evolve is a customisable platform that is more accessible than some other rapid authoring tools.

Results: Many employees said that they had not been aware of the needs outlined in the course and that they started simplifying their designs. They now take accessibility needs into consideration when making design decisions.

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