Fully Compliant and reliably robust

Accessibility Signage must be designed and printed in accordance with specific standards and fully compliant with UK Government and NHS guidelines.
ARC offers a variety of custom and bespoke signage options for multi-application usage in any private or public environment.
Our production expertise and strict regulatory standards ensure all our accessibility signs are aligned to every requirement and compatible with all indoor and outdoor application requirements.

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Choose from a full spectrum of printing solutions such as wall graphics, event displays, tradeshow booths, banners, signs, retail graphics, marketing materials, and car wraps.

More About Accessibility Signage

Accessible formats, also known as alternate formats, are different ways of presenting information for those who can’t read it in its original form.

Audio, braille, large print, tactile graphics, and digital text that meets accessibility criteria are examples of accessible media.

“Accessible Design” refers to the creation of products that take into account the demands of persons whose physical, mental, or environmental limitations limit their ability to operate.

It commonly happens when sunshine or artificial lighting is reflected off the surface of signage. To make your signs more accessible, have your sign provider apply a non-glare treatment to the surface. Keep in mind that it must have both background and characters or other information.

Accessible formats, often known as alternate formats, are methods of delivering printed, written, or visual content in a way that persons who cannot read print may understand. People who are unable to read print may be blind or have visual impairments. Have a reading problem as a result of a learning handicap.

While there is no official online minimum font size, it is widely accepted that 16px for body text is a decent starting point. Of course, some text will be smaller, and headers will be larger, but the main body text (such as what you’re reading now) is typically 16px.

What font size should an ADA-compliant website use? True, there is no ADA-mandated minimum font size for website use. For the body text, however, it’s normally advised that you use at least a 16px font.

Restrooms, vending areas, numbered rooms, floor numbers, and any location utilized for a definite function that is unlikely to change are all needed to have ADA signs. Meeting rooms, classrooms, and offices are examples of rooms that can be interpreted or used for numerous reasons.

Under the Equality Act 2010 or the Disability Discrimination Act 1995, all UK service providers are required to make reasonable adaptations (in Northern Ireland).

Digital services must, at a least, achieve level AA of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG 2.1) to meet government accessibility obligations. Work on the most popular assistive devices, including as screen magnifiers, screen readers, and speech recognition software.

The WCAG 1.4 .3 accessibility criterion does not apply to company logos. (“Text that is part of a logo or brand name has no contrast requirement”). However, if you have design flexibility and can make the logo pass contrast criteria, that’s a fantastic thing to accomplish.