Usability Testing, Accessibility, Mobile and Conversions Site Audits, SEO & Web Design Services

Companies may leave usability guidelines, user interface guidelines and accessibility ADA compliance out of their development cycles because they:

  • May not have trained employees.
  • Don’t fully understand their target market.
  • Feel it is too expensive or it drags out the timeline.
  • Are simply unaware of the various needs of their users.

Invest For Success

Will your company face an ADA accessibility website lawsuit?

Is your website designed to outrank, outperform, and outsell your competitors?

Does your user interface frustrate your website visitors (and do you know?)

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Creative Vision Web Consulting web site audits are never cookie-cutter, template based, piles of numbers and mysterious data.

Universal, inclusive, responsive. Data driven.  This is today’s web design.

“A Singular Resource”

Located an hour northwest of Philadelphia in historic  Bucks County, Kim Krause Berg has been working with every type of website, from startup, non-profit, blogger, business, local to enterprise level, corporate business and e-commerce, around the world since 1995.

Cross trained in software usability and functional testing, user experience, accessibility and organic search engine optimization, her background is extensive and her usability testing and conversions site audits are intensive.

“Extremely Insightful”

“She long ago became my go-to source for all aspects of usability and accessibility – I’ve found her knowledge in those areas to be unsurpassed. She has also proven herself to be extremely insightful regarding intricate design issues, often spotting potential issues missed by other designers.”

“Were I to be asked a one word description it would be BRILLIANT.”

“She is very flexible and listens.”

“Kim has been my web designer for more than 25 years, beginning when I was the publisher of Visions Magazine. “

Read client and co-worker feedback about working with Kim in Professional Endorsements.

Customized, Confidential Site Audits

Focused on Increasing Web Page Conversions

Every site audit is a custom designed process that begins and ends with your business requirements and goals. From manual testing, organic SEO, sketches, mock-ups and information architecture mapping, to accessibility testing and human behavior research,  if your web project needs help, solutions are found.

Creative Vision Web Consulting, LLC is led by usability consultant, Kim Krause BergWhether she is speaking at conferences, or publishing articles, she is known for her wealth of knowledge, holistic methodology and passion for usability and accessibility.

When projects require a team approach,  her remote experts are hand picked and highly skilled in their respective field and matched to your specific project. They provide SEO, programming, site migration, logo design and various technical support.

Usability Site Audits and Website Testing

Site audits by Kim Krause Berg help you to:

  • Understand if your website meets your visitors’ real world expectations.
  • Meet standards for search engines, accessibility, mobile devices, browsers.
  • Know for sure if visitors can successfully complete tasks.
  • Discover functional defects.
  • Meet today’s technical requirements.
  • Find new revenue opportunities.
  • Meet accessibility legal and ethical requirements.
  • Support SEO strategies.
  • Analyze your website information architecture.
  • Research target market user behavior.
  • Test software applications by outside resource.
  • Pass mobile design requirements.
  • Find performance issues.
  • Content Mapping
  • Web Design
  • Website Audits
  • Information Architecture
  • Software Testing
  • Website Mainentance
  • Accessibility Testing
  • Mobile Design and Testing
  • Project Management
  • SEO
  • Usability Coach
  • Local WordPress Sites
Kim Krause Berg
My job is to see the whole picture, help you plan for it, test for it and see the opportunities that inclusive design provides. – – Kim Krause Berg

“Truly a Gift to the Usability, Accessibility and Search Industries”

“Recently, one of our web design clients expressed concerns about increasing their website accessibility due to lawsuits that are becoming more prevalent in their industry. What a relief it was to have Kim to turn to for an in-depth accessibility audit. Kim provides something unusual in my estimation. Because of her broad experience in the web industry, excellent ability to communicate, educate and the depth with which she approaches her work and life she really stands out to me as a singular resource.” — Fat Eyes Web Design

“The entire industry (especially as Google has evolved in recent years) understands and is vocalizing the importance of the ideas Kim Krause Berg has been trying to present for almost two decades, but they are still behind the curve when it comes to actually bothering put what they are preaching into practice. You simply MUST find someone who understands the whole-istic approach.” — S.T.  

Read more feedback

Latest News

Search Engine Journal welcomes Kim Krause Berg to its writing staff.

Her debut article is an extensively researched piece on website accessibility law, called Website Accessibility & the Law: Why Your Website Must Be Compliant

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Featured in How To Increase Homepage Conversions: 23 CRO Experts Weigh In

“A homepage answers questions. It walks up to complete strangers in the hopes of having a conversation. I watch how people interact and try to emulate how we do that. We share information with people we trust, so design for credibility. We like to feel welcome, so address visitors by identifying them and showing them something you know they want to see.

We respond to action, so give your visitors something to do (buy, shop, read, follow, sign up, subscribe, order, find, explore, try, contact, watch demo, share, download, etc.) We have feelings, desires, needs, short memories or poor eyesight, so choose colors, words, images and layout that portray empathy and acknowledge the human being who has arrived.”

Kim Krause Berg spoke on accessibility and marketing for the #SEOisAEO video series.

Accessibility for an answer engine world: for whom and in what environments?

Kim Krause Berg:  “The way we view accessibility is outdated. We tend to think that it’s for blind or deaf who needed assistive technology like JAWS. But that is dated – 15 years old. Today, we refer to it as assistive and inclusive. Accessibility includes billions of people around the world, beginning with sight impaired, but also people who forget their glasses… but it’s also the mental or emotional state. If you are using assistive technology through voice, maybe you are upset? Or intoxicated? Or medicated? Or simply easily distracted by the zippy sliders, pop-ups and other intrusive things that sites throw at us.”

Watch the Video – HTML5, Information Architecture and Accessibility

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Latest Articles From The User is Out There

In the U.S., apart from federal, state, and local government websites which must meet Section 508 regulations, there are no enforceable ADA legal standards to follow for website accessibility. However, just because there is no straightforward set of legal requirements for website accessibility does not mean that your business will not be presented with a lawsuit. This has understandably raised alarm. Fortunately, there are standards in place that unifies development and allows the world to use web-based solutions with universally accepted protocols. We know these standards as the World Wide Web Consortium, or W3C. Accessibility guidelines are known as WCAG. As of 2018, we …
Hands with fingers touching.
I have struggled to pinpoint the pivotal moment when I became passionate about website usability and accessibility. It wasn’t my path. The company I worked for in the year 2000 was a hot internet sensation in its day, churning out hundreds of websites in various verticals.  Its stock prices hovered at $300 a share. Employees literally lined aisles and walls and were packed into several floors like sardines hooked up to desktop computers set up on shelves with barely enough elbow room between each person. I was lucky enough to be in a department where the user interface engineers had mammoth size monitors and actual desks …