• Web Accessibility Guidelines

     

    It is the goal of Sullivan BOCES that the information contained in our website be accessible to all individuals, including those with visual, hearing or cognitive disabilities. Our aim is to comply with current New York State standards on website accessibility (New York State OFT Policy, P04-002, Accessibility of State Agency Web-based Intranet and Internet Information and Applications) and with Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0, set forth by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) to the best of our technical ability.

    To this end, we are rebuilding our site and are continuing to modify pages that are found to have accessibility issues. The majority of information on our site is available in HTML format that can be deciphered by screen readers. Some documents are in Adobe PDF format. To access documents, you will need the free Adobe Reader.

    If you are unable to access any page(s) in our site, please click on the Report an Accessibility Issue link below and complete the form. You may also notify us of the issue:

    By phone: (845) 295-4000

    By email: Webmaster

    By mail: 6 Wierk Avenue, Liberty New York 12754 attn: Communications Office

    We will do our best to correct the issue or provide the information in a better format.

     

    Report an Accessibility Issue

  • WHAT IS WEB ACCESSIBILITY?



    “Web accessibility means that web, design and content developers are creating websites and web applications without barriers to people with disabilities, so that people with disabilities can navigate, understand, perceive and interact with the Web. The disabilities that are addressed by web accessibility include physical, visual, auditory, speech, cognitive and neurological disabilities. Currently, many websites are not accessible for people with disabilities.

    Web accessibility can also benefit people without documented disabilities such as older people who might have vision challenges.”

    -Source: San Francisco University Web Accessibility Initiative