Five Habits for Creating Highly Accessible Documents

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A computer keyboard where the directional arrows have been replaces with blue icons: a hand, ear, eye, and human head with brain outlined inside

Now more than ever, the need to create accessible documents is at the forefront of our minds. Twenty-six percent of adults in the United States have some type of disability that could create a barrier that affects their ability to access digital information.

This free webinar offers highly actionable advice that you can instantly incorporate into your day-to-day workflow to assure your document is readable by individuals with disabilities.

  • Focus: General Accessibility Principles / Microsoft Word
  • Topics Covered: fonts, layout, images, language, and built-in accessibility tools


Stacy Driscoll

Stacy is an assistive technology specialist and program coordinator for ATinNH. She holds a graduate certificate in Assistive Technology and a master's degree in Education. She has provided services to individuals with disabilities for over 30 years and conducts AT workshops and consultation services nationally. Through her work with ATinNH, Stacy connects individuals of all ages with assistive technology to fit their needs.

Kate Filanoski

Kate has been with the Institute on Disability's Durham office since 2013 working in many capacities, the newest of which is Web Services Coordinator. Kate has been a member of the IOD's accessibility initiative since 2017 and supports other staff in making their documents, communications, and websites as accessible as possible.

Date & Time

Thursday, June 18, 2020 - 3:00pm to 4:00pm



Event Contact

Stacy Driscoll