SATIN Website – Accessibility

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Our website has been designed to allow you to access all of our information online.  SATIN is fully committed to making its web pages accessible to all.  The minimum W3C's Web Accessibility Initiative level 'A' has been met. We are working towards level 'AA'.  We welcome all feedback on our site, so if you do have any questions or comments, please contact us using the online feedback form.


We are committed to making our information and services accessible to everyone, including those with additional needs and those using assisted technologies to help them view this site.  We continually review our website content, to ensure it is up to date and easy to access.

Text Size

All text on the site is set to be relative to your browser's default text sizing.


All images used on the website are web friendly, which means that they should download on the page within a few moments.  Images on our website should not be copied without permission from SATIN or its partners.

File Types

Downloadable files on our website are available in Word document (.doc), Excel Spreadsheet (.xls) and PDF (.pdf) file formats.

Browser Support

The benchmark audience for this site will be those with (at least) an HTML4.0 capable browser, on a connected device with the ability to display colour at a resolution of 1024x800. The site will be designed for use in the following browsers:



  • Microsoft Internet Explorer 7.0+
  • Netscape Navigator 6.0+ 
  • Firefox 2.0+ 
  • Opera 9+ 
  • Google Chrome 0.2+ 
  • Safari 2.0+

Mac OS X

  • Netscape 7.1+
  • Firefox 2+ 
  • Opera 9+
@SATINNETWORK: Heres some case studies on Equestrian access, have people many good or bad experiences with shared use paths?
@SATINNETWORK: This looks to have been a success in the West Midlands, with an initiative to educate dangerous drivers.
@SATINNETWORK: The theme of today is Shared use paths, have a look at all this good stuff on the theme of shared paths!
@SATINNETWORK: Take a look at our website for a full list of case studies and technical information.
@SATINNETWORK: Quite an interesting article on Stevenage and why its early cycle routes ultimately failed.

Supported by

  • Cycling Scotland
  • Forestry Commission Scotland
  • Falkirk Council
  • Paths For All
  • Scottish Natural Heritage
  • Sustrans