It is a commonly held myth that accessibility features are only intended for learners with a disability or impairment. However, the truth is that everyone, regardless of ability, can benefit from accessibility features within an e-learning course. In fact, you probably utilize accessibility features in your daily life more often than you realize. Think about the last time you used social media. Did you enable the closed-captions on any videos? Have you referred back to an audio transcription of your favorite podcast? These are two very common examples of accessibility features you may access on a regular basis. With a little thought and intentionality, you can design your e-learning courses to reach as many learners as possible.
What is accessibility and how does it relate to instructional design?
At its most basic, accessibility is ensuring your e-learning content is attainable and meaningful for all learners, regardless of ability. This means that a learner with an...<![CDATA[ // ]]>
Then, the Storyline for IDOLS® course came out and let me tell you! It was like the heavens were shining light on my self-doubt. It came equipped with several modules and a practice file. It was just what I needed to relieve my stress. And earning a...
In two short, but very busy months, I built two websites with Google Sites, created videos with Powtoon, Camtasia, Biteable, and Vyond and I developed interactive courses with Genial.ly, Rise, and Storyline. None of which I had known much about before. I had not even heard of Canva, Visme, or Snagit either, yet I was now effortlessly designing images for my assets.
I am not here to boast. My point is that if I could do that, anyone can and I am happy to share some tips.
FIND SOME TIME
I think the best way to learn any tech is to find...