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Assistive technology and browser compatibility We aim to support as many browsers and assistive technologies as possible, so our users can choose the best fitting tools for them, with as few limitations as possible.
Century Medicare has worked very hard to be able to support all major systems that comprise over 95% of the user market share, including Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Apple Safari, Opera and Microsoft Edge, JAWS, and NVDA (screen readers), both for Windows and MAC users.
This includes the ability to navigate the website using the Tab and Shift+Tab keys, operate dropdowns with the arrow keys, close them with Esc, trigger buttons and links using the Enter key, navigate between radio and checkbox elements using the arrow keys, and fill them in with the Spacebar or Enter key. Additionally, keyboard users will find content-skip menus available at any time by clicking Alt+2, or as the first element of the site while navigating with the keyboard.
Additionally, the background process scans all of the website's images. It provides an accurate and meaningful image-object-recognition-based description as an ALT (alternate text) tag for images that are not described. It will also extract texts embedded within the image using an OCR (optical character recognition) technology.
If you wish to contact the website's owner please use the website's form Screen-reader and keyboard navigation Our website implements the ARIA attributes (Accessible Rich Internet Applications) technique, alongside various behavioral changes, to ensure blind users visiting with screen-readers can read, comprehend, and enjoy the website's functions.
Blind Users Profile (Screen-readers): this profile adjusts the website to be compatible with screen-readers such as JAWS, NVDA, VoiceOver, and TalkBack. A screen-reader is installed on the blind user's computer, and this site is compatible with it.
The last step to ensure that your website is accessible is to test the accessibility of your site using screen-reading software. There are a lot of screen readers available (almost all of them commercial). ones are commercial. There are some exceptions, but the best ones can be MS Narrator built into Windows and the reader for free Non-Visual Desktop Access. The biggest screen readers include Jaws, WindowEyes and Hal. Emulation of a screen reader on the internet that doesn't require local installation. It's a fantastic way to quickly get a glimpse of what surfing the Web blind.
I suggest you take some time to go through the help of the selected reader and also to become familiar with the program and its features so that you can truly test how your website operates using it. It is possible to practice using the reader on Windows as well as in Windows applications, as well as on various websites.
If you'd like to experience a more authentic screen reader experience using only speech, turn off your computer and rely entirely on built-in speech.
In this process, we provide screen-readers with meaningful data using the ARIA set of attributes. For example, we provide accurate form labels; descriptions for actionable icons (social media icons, search icons, cart icons, etc.); validation guidance for form inputs; element roles such as buttons, menus, and modal dialogues (popups), and others.
We utilize an accessibility interface that allows persons with specific disabilities to adjust the website's UI (user interface) and design it to their personal needs. Additionally, the website utilizes an AI-based application that runs in the background and optimizes its accessibility level constantly.