We specialise in accessibility

We create documents that are easy to read and websites that are easy to use

You know accessibility is something you should be doing, but you may not be so sure why, or how, to go about it.

Maybe you’re not sure if it’s worth the investment of time or resources.

Read more about accessibility

Easy Read is sometimes called Easy English or simple English.

The Easy Read format presents information in a way that is very easy to understand. In its simplest form, it uses images to support text, large font sizes and plenty of white space. Easy Read is currently used extensively for audiences with disability. However, it is also becoming more widely used for audiences with low literacy levels or where English is an additional language.

Read more about Easy Read

Literacy is the ability to understand, evaluate, use and engage with written texts to take part in society, reach goals, and develop knowledge and potential.

Did you know that, in Australia today, over 40% of adults have a literacy level below what is considered enough to get by in everyday life?

Read more about Australian literacy levels

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18.5% of the Australian population has a disability – that's 4.25 million people.


More than 40% of adults in Australia have very low levels of literacy.


44% of people have very low levels of computer skills.

Source: The Australian Bureau of Statistics

Latest news

Final Report for the Royal Commission into the Management of Police Informants

16 December 2020

Final Report for the Royal Commission into the Management of Police Informants The Royal Commission into the Management of Police Informants (the Royal Commission) has recently published its Final Report on Victoria Police’s use of Nicola Gobbo as a police informant. The Final Report explains the findings, report and recommendations that the Royal Commission has provided to various agencies across government, the justice system and legal sector. 

Read more about the Final Report

Making accessible online content for people with cognitive and learning disabilities

17 November 2020

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has published its working draft of a guide to making content usable for people with cognitive and learning disabilities. W3C made the guide specifically for people who create web content and applications. It gives advice on how to make content usable and accessible for people with cognitive and learning disabilities. And it includes a guide for designs and the design process.

Find out more about W3C's working draftGirl using tablet

South Australian Disability Access and Inclusion Plans released

17 November 2020

South Australian Government organisations and departments have started releasing their Disability Access and Inclusion Plans (DAIP). These plans help organisations make the way they provide their services and their facilities accessible and inclusive.

Find out more about the DAIPs.	South Australian Disability Access and Inclusion Plans - Easy Read