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browsealoud for websites

SKU: browsealoud
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browsealoud for websites

Websites made more accessible with easy speech, reading and translation tools.

A better experience for every website visitor

Give all your website visitors a better experience – and reduce barriers between your content and all your audiences.
Our innovative support software adds speech, reading, and translation to websites facilitating access and participation for people with Dyslexia, Low Literacy, English as a Second Language, and those with mild visual impairments.
Online content can be read aloud in multiple languages using the most natural and engaging voice to transform the user’s reading experience.


Expand your website’s appeal to a wider audience
Help more people browse, buy and access your services online
Make your content easily accessible to people with dyslexia, reading difficulties, visual impairments and English Language Learners
Give confidence to site visitors who lack digital skills
Extend your website’s appeal to non-native speakers in other languages
Comply with legal obligations for website accessibility
Demonstrate greater social responsibility


Text-to-speech with choice of reading speeds and highlighters to enhance reading comprehension
Translate web pages into 99 languages; speak translated text aloud in 40 languages
On-screen text magnifier helps users with visual impairments
MP3 generator converts text to audio files for offline listening
Screen mask blocks on-screen clutter, letting readers focus on text being read
Web page simplifier removes ads and other distracting content for easier reading
Custom settings that are built in to suit individual user needs and preferences

Helping comply with legal obligations; Browsealoud helps you to comply with:

European Convention on Human Rights
Canada - The Accessible Canada Act (Bill C-81) 2019
UK - Equality Act 2010
IRE - Disability Act 2005
US - Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)
US - Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act
CA - Canadian Charter on Rights and Freedom
CA - Common Look and Feel Standards
AUS - Disability Discrimination Act
AUS - Australian Human Rights Commission Act

Government requirements

Canada - An Overview of Canada’s Accessibility Laws: A Look at the Old and the New (June 13, 2019)

The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. This section of the Canadian constitution guarantees everyone equal protection under the law. It bans discrimination and emphasizes a few specific groups, including people with a “mental or physical disability.”

The Canadian Human Rights Act. This law prohibits discrimination or harassment that is based on any of 11 different grounds. Disability is on the list. The law protects those employed or served by the federal or First Nations governments. Companies in the private sector that are federally regulated, such as banks and broadcasters, are also covered by this human rights law. These companies cannot, for example, distribute a mobile app that can only be used by customers who don’t have disabilities.

The Employment Equity Act. This law requires federally regulated employers and crown corporations to eliminate barriers that prevent people with disabilities (and other designated groups) from participating equally in the work force. It also calls for these employers to provide accommodations, such as ensuring the technology used to perform a job is accessible.

Quebec’s Act Respecting Equal Access to Employment in Public Bodies prevents public-sector employers in this province, including schools, healthcare providers and public transit, from discriminating against employees and potential employees with disabilities.

Provincial human rights legislation. Each individual Canadian province or territory has a human rights act. These laws are important, because they make it illegal for discrimination against people with disabilities to occur in a host of areas such as the provision of goods and services, employment and housing. Like other laws we’ve listed so far, these human rights acts name multiple grounds of potential discrimination, not just disability. In Ontario, for example, the Human Rights Code covers 17 different areas of possible discrimination. Besides disability, it includes sexual orientation, marital status, religious practices, place of origin and being in receipt of public assistance.

Current Accessibility Acts

The Accessible Canada Act (Bill C-81).
The Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA).
The Accessibility for Manitobans Act.
The Nova Scotia Accessibility Act.

How to make websites accessible. How to make new or significantly updated websites accessible for people with disabilities.  How to make websites accessible.

SKU: browsealoud

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