Personal site to archive accessibility-related learnings, mostly focused on technical implementations.

Courses

I have published the following three courses on the Pluralsight learning platform as part of a larger collection of accessibility courses that Pluralsight provides, called paths, and intended for anyone working on front-end code. They are full of real-world code examples and tips/ tricks I have learned over the years. I have gotten a lot of great feedback over the years from all over the world, as the course is used officially in large organizations to educate developers on digital accessibility. It is even used as part of a Google Africa Developer Scholarship, for developers starting their coding journey. I am extremely proud of these courses and all the learners I have been able to impact.

If you are interested, I suggest you take them in the order presented here. In total, all 3 courses run about . Plurasight even offers a free 10-day trial for you to check them out before committing to a subscription.

Let me know if you have any questions, comments, or corrections. If you have taken the course and it has helped, let me know! Your feedback makes all the long hours of preparation and video editing worth the effort.


  1. Meeting Web Accessibility Guidelines

    You don't have to be an accessibility expert to make your sites accessible. This course will help you attain the knowledge and skills to meet web accessibility guidelines and make your sites accessible to all users.

    Published
  2. Introduction to Developing Custom Components with ARIA

    Set yourself above other front-end engineers by learning the core concepts and rules needed to architect and build any accessible custom component with ARIA, in order to provide inclusive experiences for all users.

    Published
  3. Accessibility: Testing and Screen Reader Use

    This course will teach you different techniques to efficiently and thoroughly test your websites for accessibility, using a combination of testing tools and various assistive technologies like screen readers.

    Published

Back to top