Wanda Holovacs CPACC

"The CPACC certification is the perfect addition to my skill set and will allow me to play a key role in ensuring that the digital and physical worlds are barrier-free and accessible to all. I look forward to serve as an accessibility liaison within the McGraw Center for Teaching and Learning.

Lingyan He CPACC

"Accessibility is important to me because it removes barriers to a site’s content and makes it available to everyone. A more inclusive website means that it has a wider reach and respects the diversity of its users. It is a unique technical requirement in that it not only benefits a particular website experience, but benefits society as a whole."

Damian Sian CPACC, WAS

"Web Accessibility is tied directly to fairness, diversity, inclusion, and equity. I've dedicated my professional career to providing equal access to all regardless of ability, and that is a great feeling. I chose the path to certification with the IAAP because I valued the curriculum that challenged me to deepen and broaden my understanding of accessibility."

Jessica Monaco CPACC

"While our larger global society continues to be divided by our many differences, I believe it is my personal and professional responsibility to help bridge at least one gap by promoting and practicing web accessibility. I’m proud to be a part of the effort to give all members of our community equal access to digital resources for teaching, research, and learning. And I’m grateful that Princeton University has encouraged us to be leaders in this movement toward inclusive, user-oriented design with CPACC certification. 


Michael Bino CPACC

"Advancing the cause of accessibility gives rise to innovation. It challenges us to bring a critical perspective to information communication technology (ICT) and create new, more inclusive designs and implementations that respect the diversity of human experience."


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