This is the official accessibility statement for the iMarket Solutions web site. If you have any questions, comments, or suggestions, please feel free to fill out our contact form.
Most modern browsers support jumping to specific links within a web site through the use of keyboard shortcuts (called access keys) defined by the web site. On Windows, you can press ALT + an access key; on Macintosh, you can press Control + an access key.
|2||Skip over navigation and go directly to content|
|0||Accessibility Statement and access key listing|
All pages throughout this web site comply with priority 1 guidelines of the W3 Web Content Accessibility Guidelines and the U.S. Federal Government Section 508 Guidelines.
All pages throughout this web site validate as XHTML 1 Strict. They are structured using semantic markup. For example, an H1 tag is used for the title of each page, H2 is used for subheadings, H3 for tertiary headings, etc. In particular, this enables JAWS users to skip to the next post using ALT+INSERT+2.
All table cells are explicitly associated with their corresponding header cells to aid screen readers in rendering them in a clear and meaningful way. Where applicable, all tables contain captions and summaries.
All pages have rel="home" links to aid navigation in text-only browsers. Netscape 6 and Mozilla users can also take advantage of this feature by selecting View ⁄ Show/Hide ⁄ Site Navigation Bar ⁄ Show Only As Needed (or Show Always).
All pages have a “skip navigation” link to allow text-only browsers and screen readers to skip directly to the content of the document.
A Site Map is available which contains links to all of the pages within the web site.
Whenever possible, link text is written to make sense out of context to aid browsers (such as JAWS, Home Page Reader, Lynx, and Opera) that allow the user to browse a list of links culled from a page. Many links contain additional descriptive information in the title tag.
All images include descriptive text provided through the alt attribute.
This site uses cascading style sheets for visual layout. If your browser does not support style sheets, the content of the page is still readable.
This site uses only relative font sizes to ensure compatibility with text resizing features in visual browsers.
Here's what people say:
Take a look at this email Contact Form I received today straight from our website:
"Our Total line Digital Thermostat broke down today - it's blank - and I found your website and have read enough reviews to be convinced you are the right people to contact for this sort of work. Can you please contact me as soon as possible and help me get the air back on in this house!?"
I couldn't ask for a better web response, so glad I chose to go with your Web Domination package. I knew I needed Facebook, a Blog, Twitter and a Reputation Defender service. It's a relief to have handed off items I had no inclination to learn and would never have time to keep updated.
I also want to thank you and the entire iMarket staff for making the transition from our old site to the new one seamless. This is fourth time we have gone thru the design process, but the first time I didn't have to become demanding just to receive what was promised.
Since the new site launched in February, our SEO placement has given us placement on the first page of Google searches in most of the cities we service and phone calls from our web site now account for 16% of calls received. I'm a happy camper; thank you so much!
Here's what's going on:
Many people perceive the Penguin algorithm as nothing more than a thug, here to force thousands of small businesses into paid advertisement on Google by tanking their organic visibility. So I’m sure you can imagine the unrest within the community as the one year anniversary of the last update passed. But on Friday (October 17th, 2014), webmasters finally got their wish – Google began rolling out Penguin 3.0. Whether or not it was what they had hoped for is yet to be determined.
It was exciting while it lasted, but unfortunately, Google authorship is no longer supported by Google. But first, allow me to shed a little light on the rise and fall of Google’s authorship markup. The Google authorship rich snippet was first introduced by Matt Cutts at the SMX Advanced conference, back in 2011. For those unfamiliar with this rich snippet; it allowed you to identify yourself as the author of the content within a blog post, which would then publish a small thumbnail of your Google+ profile photo directly to the left of your blog post snippet within Google’s search results.