Use this checklist to assess if your flyer/infographic meets all accessibility standards and best practices. Select each checkbox that applies to your flyer/infographic. Text The flyer/infographic consists of true (selectable) text and not an image of text. The text is clear and easy to understand. The font and text size are adequate and make the content readable. UPPERCASE, bold and italic text are used sparingly. The language and tone in written text is appropriate. Structure The flyer/infographic has a clear and descriptive title. Headings and subheadings are present to organize information into topics or categories. Bullet list are present to organize related material into key points. Numerical list are present to organize numerical processes. The reading order of the flyer/infographic accurately matches the visual order. Color The colors or shades used in the flyer/infographic makes the content readable. Color is not the only method used to distinguish or emphasize important text or links. There is good color contrast between the foreground and background content. There is good color contrast between the text color and background color. Links The links in a flyer/infographic are easy to recognize and underlined. The link text is clear and accurately describes where the link will take a reader. All link text is unique unless the links are leading a reader to same page. Link phrases such as “click here” or “more” or “continue” are not used. Link focus indicators for keyboard users are easy to identify visually. Images Images that convey important information have alternative text (alt text). The alt text is brief and accurately describes intent of the image. The alt text is within 8 to 80 characters long. The alt text is not repetitive and does not use phrases such as “image of” or “graphic of”. If the flyer/infographic is in an image format (JPEG, PNG, etc.), a transcript for the flyer/infographic is also available. Mobile When the flyer/infographic is zoomed in, the content resizes appropriately. The content does not overlap when the flyer/infographic is zoomed in. Any links in the infographic/flyer remain functional in a mobile device. The flyer/infographic is readable using a mobile device screen reader (Voiceover for IOS and Talkback for Android). True (selectable) text × Selectable text is needed so that text-to-speech software (e.g. screen readers) can read the text in the flyer/infographic. Language and Tone × The language and tone must always be taken into consideration when describing and making references in written text. This will ensure the audience remains engaged. Reading Order × The reading order defines how a flyer/infographic will be read by screen readers. The reading order should always match the visual order of the page. If incorrect, the flyer/infographic will not be read correctly. Color Only × Color should never be the only method used to distinguished or emphasize text or links. This will cause barriers for readers with color vision deficiencies and prevent them identifying important information. Unique Link Text × It is important to provide unique link text for links that take readers to different resources. This will prevent confusion and maximize the readability of the page by making it easier for readers to find information. Link Focus Indicators × Link focus indicators are typically in the form of a line or a boarder shown when a user navigates via the keyboard (e.g. uses the "tab" key). The link focus must always be easy to visually identify to ensure readers do not get lost while using keyboard navigation. Alternative Text × Alternative(alt) text is a text replacement for an image and is used to allow screen reader users to obtain a text interpretation of an image in order to understand what the image is conveying. Flyer/Infographic transcripts × A transcript is simply a full-text version of an infographic or flyer that is directly embedded onto the event page as normal text. Displaying the transcript under the flyer/infographic gives all users access to the information.