The Ken Goddard – Visual Artist website has fulfilled its commitment to guarantee the accessibility of its website by collecting all the recommendations given by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) and other international organizations. The goal has been to create a website that works best for everyone and that works on any Internet access device.

Our website is also accessible from the point of view of ease of use, since it has been modified to be easy to use by the maximum number of people, whatever their experience, context and capabilities, easy design and efficient structure and clear.

You can use the yellow Accessibility symbol on the top left of the page to control various functions, including:

  • Text size
  • Grayscale (removing colours)
  • Contrast
  • Background
  • Link highlighting
  • Readable font (we have chosen a readable font already, but this option will remove all embedded fonts)

Text size

You can increase the size of the text you see by default on this website by clicking the Accessibility icon (as described above) and clicking “Increase Text”

You can also do this in modern browsers by doing the following:

Firefox: Click the “View” menu, select the “Text Size” option, and then choose “Enlarge.” Taking the same steps and choosing the “Reset” option will return to the default text size.

Opera: Click the “View” menu and choose “Ladder.” This option is capable of increasing or decreasing the page size in portions of 10%, 150% or 200%. Choose 100% to return to the default text size.

Safari: Click the “View” menu and choose the “Make text larger” option. To return to the default text size, choose the “Make text smaller” option.

Other navigation aids

Text descriptions of the contents of those images that need a textual explanation because they fulfill some type of functionality.

All pages work without javascript activated, except for the cover photo galleries and other sections.

The XHTML standard is complied with, which facilitates correct visualization in different browsers.

Positioning of content using CSS and without tables. In this way, screen readers for visually impaired and blind people read the document in a logical way.

The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) version 1.0, published by the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) of the (W3C), have been followed.

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