People interact with the web in many different ways. This is especially true for those with disabilities, who often need modes of interaction that do not rely upon vision, hearing, or the ability to use a mouse. Considering multiple modes of interaction when designing web resources is a path to universal design, which makes the web more usable for everyone.

One of the first places students and parents will go to find out information about the university and classes is the web. Communication via the web is ubiquitous; therefore, it is critical that your websites and webpages, which you control, be made as accessible as possible. There are many ways to improve the accessibility of your web presence. Here are some questions to help you identify those ways.

Web accessibility is multifaceted, and it can feel overwhelmingly complex; however, it all boils down to three main principles. This section discusses principles and questions to keep in mind when creating content for the web.