Accessibility Statement


THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT


Created: November 15, 2021
John McDonnell Tierney, PhD

 

MEASURES TO SUPPORT ACCESSIBILITY


THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT takes the following measures to ensure accessibility:

* Include accessibility as part of our mission statement.

* Include accessibility throughout our internal policies.

* Appoint an accessibility officer and/or ombudsperson.

* Provide continual accessibility training for our staff.

* Assign clear accessibility goals and responsibilities.

 

CONFORMANCE STATUS

The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) defines requirements for designers and developers to improve accessibility for people with disabilities.
THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT is fully conformant with WCAG 2.1 level AA. 

 

ADDITIONAL ACCESSIBILITY CONSIDERATIONS

  • Home or residential location with Internet Access.

 

FEEDBACK

We welcome your feedback on the accessibility of THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT.
Please let us know if you encounter accessibility barriers:

* Phone: 4133374338

* E-mail: drjackmct@gmail.com

* Visitor Address: John Tierney, PhD

* Postal Address: PO Box 97, Shelburne Falls, MA 01370


We try to respond to feedback within Two business days or less.

 

COMPATIBILITY WITH BROWSERS AND ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY

 

THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT is designed to be compatible with the following assistive technologies:

* Required: Computer with Internet Access; Assistive listening devices as needed.


THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT is not compatible with:

* Slow Internet Connections, Out-of-Date Software/Operating Systems, Computers older than 5 years.

* Noisy context, background sounds, exterior traffic, pets, kids, people talking.

 

LIMITATIONS AND ALTERNATIVES

Despite our best efforts to ensure accessibility of THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT , there may be some limitations. Below is a description of known limitations, and our solutions. Please contact us if you observe an issue not listed below.

 

1. RE: People with Visual Impairments : Experts use the term "visually impaired" to describe people with any kind of vision loss, whether it's someone who cannot see at all or someone who has partial vision loss. Some people are completely blind, but many others have what's called legal blindness.  The majority of people with vision impairment and blindness are over the age of 50 years; however, vision loss can affect people of all ages. To make our show more accessible to visually-impaired individuals we will include a voice-over descriptions of the scene and the Act changes. We will also precede our performance with audio introductions and descriptions of the actors and crew.
 

2. RE: People with Hearing Impairments: Experts use the term "hearing impaired" to describe people with any degree of hearing loss, from mild to profound, including those who are deaf and those who are hard of hearing. "Deaf" usually refers to a hearing loss so severe that there is very little or no functional hearing. To make our show more accessible to hearing-impaired individuals we will provide closed captioning for all dialogue and lyrics.
 

3. RE: People with Mobility Impairments: Experts use the term “mobility impaired” to describe individuals with a disability that affects movement ranging from gross motor skills, such as walking, to fine motor movement, involving manipulation of objects by hand. To make our show more accessible to mobility-impaired individuals we deliver our show directly to them in the homes and residences and we give them the best seat in the house in our “Virtual Theater.”

 

 

Other related evidence for THE EXTRAORDINARY HERO PROJECT is available at: https://www.humanityschild.com/accessibility-info/

 

 

 

 

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