Lucid Fox meets grade AA overall. Areas that could be tweaked and improved: the footer is contained inside another footer landmark which might cause some confusion for some screen reader users. Additionally, some headings use a gradient background for text colour which periodically transitions to bright orange, that could arguably fail an audit on colour contrast.
WCAG Accessibility almost meets grade AA overall and looks like a helpful website to follow for accessibility-related articles. Areas to address for compliance include reflow issues for smaller screens or at increased zoom level. Additionally, the menu and search button toggles use an
aria-expandedproperty which doesn’t update correctly.
Web Accessibility Certificate Austria is overall a very accessible website although it doesn’t completely meet grade AA criteria. Areas for attention include better colour contrast on breadcrumb navigation and for some pages the reflow of content for viewing on smaller screens or at increased zoom level.
Lewis Cowles’ website meets grade AA overall. Additional text is added to links on the homepage which users are only likely to find if using a screen reader. This would be better to have visible for everyone.
Buckinghamshire Council website overall meets grade AA. Many areas of the site also meet grade AAA with enhanced contrast, wording and readability. The site appears to use features from the GOV UK Design System which is a good foundation for making accessible websites.
Although Accessibility Scotland meets grade AA overall there are some small improvements it could benefit from beyond the required criteria. These include making alternative text on some images more succinct and reducing instances of all-uppercase/capital text which can be harder to read for some users.