Web accessibility statement
This page describes how SALAR (Swedish Association of Local Authorities and Regions) complies with the law on accessibility to digital public services, any known accessibility issues, and how you can report shortcomings to us so that we can address them.
How accessible is the website?
In essence, the website is compliant with the law on accessibility to digital public services. However, there are parts that lack accessibility, and we are continuously working to improve the website.
What can you do if you can't use parts of the website?
If you need content from SALAR that is not accessible to you but is exempt from the law, you can contact us.
You can also reach us through the following means:
Report deficiencies in website accessibility
We want as many people as possible to be able to use the website. If you encounter issues not described on this page, or if you believe that we are not meeting legal requirements, please use the form at the bottom of the page to inform us.
Technical information about the website's accessibility
This website is not fully compliant with the law on accessibility to digital public services. Our ambition is to have addressed all known accessibility issues by December 31, 2020.
- There may be link texts that are not sufficiently clear
- There may be different pages with the same page title.
- There may be HTML code that does not fully validate, for example, non-unique ID:s.
Challenges in use for individuals with Visual Impairment
- There may be images without alternative text.
- There may be forms that are not properly labeled.
Challenges in Use for Individuals with Visual Impairment
- The website lacks built-in text-to-speech functionality.
- There may be images with too low resolution to be readable when enlarged.
Challenges in Use for Individuals with Fine Motor, Strength, or Mobility Impairments
- Some clickable areas may be perceived as small, especially on smaller screens.
- The website lacks keyboard shortcuts.
How we have tested the website
We regularly review accessibility using both automated tools and manual inspections. This is carried out by ourselves, with support from external expertise.
The Agency for Digital Government (DIGG) is responsible for supervising compliance with the law on accessibility to digital public services. If you are not satisfied with how we handle your feedback, you can contact DIGG and bring it to their attention.