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APHont Font
APHont Font

PHont (pronounced Ay’-font), was developed by APH specifically for low vision readers. APHont embodies characteristics that have been shown to enhance reading speed, comprehension, and comfort for large print users.

The entire APHont Suite is available free-of-charge to qualified users for non-commercial purposes.

·fontspace.com·
APHont Font
Accessible typography
Accessible typography
On this page we are going to look at some myths and facts about accessible and usable typography as relevant to APA Style. The main takeaway is this: There do not have to be trade-offs—you can have great, expressive, nuanced typography that also meets or exceeds all regulatory and functional accessibility requirements.
·apastyle.apa.org·
Accessible typography
Andika
Andika
Andika is a sans-serif font family designed and optimized especially for literacy use. It supports almost the complete range of Unicode characters for these scripts, including a comprehensive range of diacritics and a large set of symbols useful for linguistics and literacy work.
·software.sil.org·
Andika
FS Me Font
FS Me Font
When most of us go about everyday tasks, we take for granted the reading that’s involved, on instructions, labels and so on. For people with learning disabilities, reading is made much harder by certain fonts. FS Me is designed specifically to improve legibility for people with learning disabilities.
·myfonts.com·
FS Me Font
Introducing accessibility in typography
Introducing accessibility in typography
Accessible typography considerations start with choosing type. When selecting typefaces, seek out designs that have legibility built in alongside the other attributes you like. There is no single answer about which fonts are most accessible for everyone, but there are some things that can make a typeface more accessible to some people.
·fonts.google.com·
Introducing accessibility in typography
Lexie Readable
Lexie Readable

Lexie Readable (formerly Lexia Readable) was designed with accessibility and legibility in mind, an attempt to capture the strength and clarity of Comic Sans without the comic book associations.

Features like the non-symmetrical b and d, and the handwritten forms of a and g may help dyslexic readers.  You can read more about the story behind Lexie Readable in the Kernel.

·k-type.com·
Lexie Readable
Readex Pro
Readex Pro

Could a new typeface make it easier for the more than 400 million Arabic speakers around the world to read?

Type designers Dr. Nadine Chahine and Thomas Jockin joined forces to find out. They created Readex Pro in Arabic using the methodology behind Lexend, made for Latin. The name Readex was chosen as a shortened form of “reading expanded.”

·fonts.google.com·
Readex Pro
The effect of a specialized dyslexia font, OpenDyslexic, on reading rate and accuracy
The effect of a specialized dyslexia font, OpenDyslexic, on reading rate and accuracy
A single-subject alternating treatment design was used to investigate the extent to which a specialized dyslexia font, OpenDyslexic, impacted reading rate or accuracy compared to two commonly used fonts when used with elementary students identified as having dyslexia.
·link.springer.com·
The effect of a specialized dyslexia font, OpenDyslexic, on reading rate and accuracy
Tiresias
Tiresias
Tiresias is a family of TrueType sans-serif typefaces that were designed with the aim of legibility by people with impaired vision at the Scientific Research Unit of Royal National Institute of Blind People in London.
·en.wikipedia.org·
Tiresias