We at SHE strive to ensure that SHE's services are accessible to people with disabilities. SHE is invested in ensuring that its website is made easier to use and more accessible for people with disabilities, with the strong belief that every person has the right to live with dignity, equality, comfort, and independence.
Accessibility on the SHE Site
The SHE Site () makes available the UserWay Website Accessibility Widget that is powered by a dedicated accessibility server. The software allows SHE to improve its compliance with the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG 2.1) by the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).
Enabling the Accessibility Menu
The accessibility menu included on the SHE Site can be enabled by clicking the accessibility menu icon that appears on the corner of the page. After triggering the accessibility menu, please wait a moment for the accessibility menu to load in its entirety.
SHE continues its efforts to constantly improve the accessibility of the SHE site and its services in the belief that it is our collective moral obligation to allow seamless, accessible, and unhindered use also for those of us with disabilities.
Despite our efforts to make all pages and content on the SHE Site fully accessible, some content may not have yet been fully adapted to the strictest accessibility standards. This may be a result of not having found or identified the most appropriate technological solution.
Here For You
If you are experiencing difficulty with any content on the SHE Site, require assistance with any part of our site, or have any additional feedback with regards to the site's accessibility, please contact us during normal business hours as detailed below and we will be happy to assist.
If you wish to report an accessibility issue, have any questions or need assistance, please contact SHE as follows:
This accessibility statement was last updated as of June 9, 2020.
Employment rates for women with disabilities are both lower than those of men with disabilities and those of women without disabilities. Data for 51 countries shows that only 20% of women with disabilities are employed compared with 53% of men with disabilities and 30% of women without disabilities.
United Nations: UN Women, Making the SDGs Count for Women and Girls with Disabilities, (2019).