Tools and information on website accessibility
Colours and fonts
Change the website colours or fonts to suit your needs.
Navigating the website
You can get access to the main site by using the navigation on each page. There are various related links featured on pages of our website to help you find other information that you may be interested in. You can simply click on these clicks to be directed to that content. Alternatively you can use the site map on our website to find information that you want quickly and easily. The link to the site map can be found at the bottom of each web page. The search feature on the website enables you to type in a keyword or phrase that you are interested and relevant content will be displayed in a list format.
Online chat assistance
If you need some help about our service or the website, click on the Chat now icon at the bottom of any page. This will open up a window where you can type in your question and get an answer straight away from an online advisor. They are available to chat seven days a week.
If you have difficulty using a mouse, you can scroll up and down pages using the arrows on your keyboard. Access keys are shortcuts programmed to navigate around the website. Hold down the “alt” key and type the required character to tell your browser where to go next. On some older browsers you may be required to press enter. On an Apple computer, use the “control” plus access key combination.
We have included a ‘skip to content' link to help screen reader and keyboard users navigation to the main content quickly.
Reading PDF documents
There are PDF documents in some parts of our website which you can download. You will need Adobe PDF reader to read these files; you can download this software by clicking on this link to the Adobe (external website) and downloading the file. The download is 1.5MB.
Finding a Remploy branch
Remploy branches are listed alphabetically; click the nearest one to you. Each branch has a map and contact details. Use the map to help with directions to the branch.
Where can I find out more about using the Internet?
The BBC website, My Web My Way (external site) , provides more detailed advice and help for people with disabilities use the World Wide Web.