I think it’s great that you are showing people how to solve these issues in .CSS However, the first rule of accessibility is you need to understand that users with disabilities may have their own custom .CSS sheets that augment their particular needs. A user with low vision may define larger text size. A user with issues with color might override page colors so they can perceive the page content better. A user with learning disabilities might override positioning to ensure a more basic presentation. Having a default that looks pleasing to designers and the majority of the audience is great, as long as it doesn’t disintegrate if the user substitutes their own .CSS

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Accessibility Architect @ VMware. W3C Silver, ITI & IAAP GLC committees. Degrees in CS, law, business. Wheelchair user w/ a deaf daughter.

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