Protect your business from lawsuits.
Make your website inclusive & accessible.

While ADA Compliance has been applied in the past to commercial, government, brick-and-mortar stores or other physical locations, companies are now being sued (and paying dearly) for not having an ADA compliant website:

Plus, the recent Domino’s Pizza vs Guillermo Robles case could require ADA compliance by law.

ADA Compliance

ADA Compliance

Don’t let your website be next on the ADA chopping block.

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Learn more about ADA compliance below.

  • Protect yourself from lawsuits
  • Make your website accessible to everyone
  • Show customers you care

What is ADA?

ADA stands for the Americans with Disabilities Act.
In 1990, President George Bush signed it into law, and it has become the United State’s most critical law concerning accessibility and civil rights for people with disabilities.

What is ADA Compliance?

In 2010 the Department of Justice published the ADA Standards for Accessible Design.

These regulations mandated that people with disabilities should have full and equal enjoyment of goods, services, facilities, privileges, advantages, accommodation of any place of public accommodation by any person who owns, leases (or leases to), or operates a place of “public accommodation.”

Do Websites Need to be ADA Compliant?

The establishment of the ADA in 1990 DID NOT include websites due to the internet’s infancy.
As internet usage increased and websites played a larger role in the way consumers interact with businesses, ADA’s applicability to web accessibility began to change.

Since 2017, a clear consensus has emerged that ADA also covers the online realm.

ADA lawsuits are on the rise


The Department of Justice, who oversees enforcing the ADA, has taken up the position that the ADA applies to the internet and the web-based providers of goods and services.

How Can You Make Your Website ADA Compliant?

The ADA encourages organizations to do internal ADA compliance audits using the WCAG 2.2 level AA guidelines (see next section) as a guide until the Department of Justice defines the regulations.

Despite the Department of Justice’s move to adopt any official legal standard for the ADA, it has frequently referenced the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG).

What are the WCAG?

WCAG stands for the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines.

They were created by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) and are the most widely recognized guidelines for web accessibility policy.

The WCAG are not a set of laws that can be enforced; however, they are used as the standard for web accessibility legislation in most countries around the world.

View WCAG 2.2 Guidelines

Case studySeven M2 ADA-compliant sites launched in three months

9 business benefits of having an ADA-compliant website

  1. Protect yourself from lawsuits
  2. Include another demographic in your reach
  3. Differentiate yourself from the competition
  4. Good PR
  5. Create credibility in your community
  6. Businesses perform better when they’re more inclusive
  7. Accessibility creates more opportunity
  8. Improves your Google ranking
  9. Do it now while it’s easy, cheap and not written into law

Read the full blog post

All are welcome with an ADA-compliant site

  • Blindness
  • Motor impairment
  • Cognitive disorders
  • Color blindness
  • Macular degeneration
  • Epilepsy
  • Blurred vision
  • Old age
  • Cataract
  • And more…

Read our whitepaper on ADA compliance

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