Most likely the next patient you see will use the internet to find information. To make your information easy to find and available to the public, your website should include the idea that forms serve their purpose.
Following these best ADA website compliance guidelines will make sure that disabled people can assess your website and all visitors can find what they need :
Image Source: Google
Focus on readability
When it comes to websites, beauty gives way to usability. Useless is more design principles and follows ADA guidelines to make your website readable for everyone. Don't use flash or large images. Many people in the US have outdated browsers or don't have broadband connections. Use a high contrast color scheme with a large, plain, dark font on a plain and light background.
Never embed animated photos or music that plays automatically. They are unprofessional and many internet users find them annoying.
Design it down, not out
Due to historical web design, internet users expect menus on the left, information on the right, and scroll down.
Be careful with your specialties:
List your specialties on the home page, including certain diseases that you frequently treat. If you are a psychiatrist with a belief-based approach, or if you practice or justify holistic or alternative medicine, explain it on your homepage and be specific.