Website Redesign Project Plan: Maintain Consistency

Posted by Lisa Smith on Mar 23, 2017 9:51:46 AM

WebsiteRedesign-MaintainingConsistency.jpg

 

There’s no denying it; consumers judge a brand by its advertising, a book by its cover, and a website by its design. A Consumer Web Watch study concluded that consumers “judge on aesthetics” when it comes to websites. It’s why web designers focus their efforts on making sure the sites they design are pleasing to the eye and make the right first impression.

 

Read More

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0: Making Your Site ADA Compliant for Level A

Posted by Lisa Smith on Mar 1, 2017 2:25:34 PM

BlogMasthead_WCAG2.0-LEVEL-A.jpg

 

The U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) has set the implementation of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 to go into effect in 2018. With less than a year left until the enforcement begins, businesses are looking at ways to make their sites WCAG website compliant. If you’re already planning to update your existing website — or build a new one — be sure that these guidelines are implemented in the design.

 

Read More

Website Redesign Project Plan: The First Impression

Posted by Lisa Smith on Nov 23, 2016 11:00:00 AM

WebRedesign_FirstImpressions.png 

Design or Credibility – which one is more important to you when you are working on a website redesign project plan?


If you answered credibility, you are in the majority — and according to a study from Stanford University, you are not telling the truth.

Read More

Why ADA Website Compliance for Banks is a Great Idea

Posted by Lisa Smith on Oct 28, 2016 10:04:06 AM

 WhyADAWebsiteComplianceForBanks.jpg

 

Is your banking website compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)? If you don’t know, or are not sure, chances are it isn’t.

 

In case you haven’t heard, websites are being required to become ADA Title III compliant — meaning sites must be built to be accessible for people with disabilities, and banking websites are not exempt. This means coding your website properly to allow users of Assistive Technology (AT) — like screen readers — to access your website effortlessly.

Read More