In anticipation of the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act, we wanted to share an update on our ongoing work on accessibility.
As we mentioned in our recent blog post, one of our first projects in this realm has been ensuring our native Webflow elements are more accessible out of the box.
So far, we’ve dramatically improved the keyboard and screen reader accessibility of the following elements (and all you need to do to reap the benefits of these updates is republish your project):
We’re committed to our plan to improve the current state of accessibility on the web. There’s much to do and we’re not stopping here.
Not sure what “keyboard and screen reader accessible” means? Here’s a quick explanation of these terms, along with some additional resources to check out if you’re looking to learn more about accessibility on the web:
Resources to learn more:
This is just part of our work on accessibility — here’s a glimpse of some other work we’ll be sharing more on soon:
If you have any feature requests or suggestions for how to improve accessibility on Webflow sites, be sure to submit these on our wishlist or reach out to email@example.com.
Our most commonly used elements and components are now keyboard and screen reader accessible.