Working directly with the Central Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired (CABVI), Quadsimia's website development meet the needs of the visually impaired and blind, and designed according to how they use the internet. Their new responsive website was developed to be completely compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), ensuring that visually impaired people get the information they need quickly and efficiently. Compliance includes the ability to enlarge the font size, the option to "skip to main content" with a simple click of a button, and incredibly descriptive alternative tags enabling screen readers to convey visual elements through audio.
Other core functions of the site include a comprehensive e-commerce platform, allowing CABVI to sell visual aids and resources to people who are blind and visually impaired, and the implementation of advanced search engine optimization designed to increase organic traffic to their site via search engines such as Google and Bing.
About CABVI — In 1929, a group of concerned and dedicated citizens in Utica, N.Y. recognized a need in the community and rose to a noble challenge: to help people who were blind and visually impaired. Aspiring to a greater good, they founded the Central Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired (CABVI). Their mission then was to assist people who are blind or visually impaired to achieve their highest levels of independence. It remains so today.
CABVI continues to operate as a not-for-profit agency that serves people who are blind or visually impaired, from newborns to the elderly. We offer comprehensive vision rehabilitation, employment, and technology services personally tailored to meet and individual's needs.
Quadsimia has been amazing to work with. They are professional and creative. The team is always ready to help or answer any questions we have. When we need a change made it’s done almost instantly. They always show us content for approval before they post it and work within our brand to give us the best online representation possible.
— Mike Marrone, Public Relations and Events Manager, Central Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired