PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC

Disclaimers

Revised as of September 25, 2021

Information Only

The information contained in this website is provided forinformational purposes only. The
transmission and receipt of information contained on this Web site, in whole orin part, or
communication with PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC via the Internet or email through this website
does not constitute or create a fiduciary relationship between us and any recipient. You should not
send us any confidential information in response to this web page. The material on this website may
not reflect the most current developments. The content and interpretation of the topics addressed
herein is subject to revision. We disclaim all liability in respect to actions taken or not taken based on
any or all the contents of this site to the fullest extent permitted by law. The information in this
website should not be viewed as an offer to perform services in any jurisdiction other than those in
which PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC is licensed to practice. No past results serve in any way as a
guarantee of future results.
THE INFORMATION ON THIS SITE IS PROVIDED ON AN “AS IS,” “AS AVAILABLE” BASIS. YOU
AGREE THAT USE OF THIS SITE IS AT YOUR SOLE RISK. PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC DISCLAIMS
ALL WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY EXPRESS
WARRANTIES, STATUTORY WARRANTIES, AND ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, AND NON-INFRINGEMENT. TO
THE EXTENT YOUR JURISDICTION DOES NOT ALLOW LIMITATIONS ON WARRANTIES, THIS
LIMITATION MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU. YOUR SOLE AND EXCLUSIVE REMEDY RELATING TO
YOUR USE OF THE SITE SHALL BE TO DISCONTINUE USING THE SITE.
To the Fullest extent permitted by law, PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC DISCLAIMS ALL
REPRESENTATIONS AND WARRANTIES, EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED,regarding any information or
other material provided, including any warranty of merchantability and/or fitness for a particular
purpose.

Testimonials
Testimonials found on this website are actual client reviews of PRENDE ENTERPRISES, LLC. We
appreciate our clients and their willingness to share their experiences. Please keep in mind that the
success of any matter depends on the unique circumstances of each case: we cannot guarantee
particular results for future clients based on successes we have achieved in past matters.

Website ADA Compliance Guidelines

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG)requires that websites are perceivable, operable,
understandable, and robust—known by the acronym POUR. The guidelines and success criteria for
WCAG are organized around these four principles, which lay the foundation necessary for anyone to
access and use web content. Anyone who wants to use the web must have content that is:

  • Perceivable. Information and user interface components must be presentable to users in
    ways they can perceive; this means that users must be able to perceive the information being
    presented. In other words, the information presented cannot be invisible to all their senses.
  • Operable. User interface components and navigation must be operable; this means that users
    must be able to operate the interface. In other words, the interface cannot require interaction
    that a user cannot perform.
  • Understandable. Information and the operation of the user interface must be
    understandable; this means that users must be able to understand the information as well as
    the operation of the user interface. In other words, the content or operation cannot be
    beyond their understanding.
  • Robust. Content must be robust enough that it can be interpreted reliably by a wide variety
    of user agents, including assistive technologies; this means that users must be able to access
    the content as technologies advance. In other words, as technologies and user agents evolve,
    the content should remain accessible.


If any of these are not true, users with disabilities will not be able to use the web.

To make a website more perceivable for people with disabilities, the guidelines recommend:
➢ Providing text alternatives for any non-text content so that it can be changed into other forms
people need, such as large print, braille, speech, symbols, or simpler language

➢ Providing alternatives for time-based media

➢ Creating adaptable content that can be presented in different ways (e.g., simpler layout)
without losing information or structure –and–

➢ Creating distinguishable content by making it easier for users to see and hear content
including separating foreground from background


To make a website more operable for people with disabilities, the guidelines recommend:
➢ Making all functionality available from a keyboard

➢ Providing users enough time to read and use content

➢ Refraining from designing content in a way that is known to cause seizures –and–

➢ Providing ways to help users navigate, find content, and determine where they are

To make a website more understandable for people with disabilities, the guidelines recommend:

➢ Making text content readable and understandable

➢ Making web pages appear and operate in predictable ways –and–

➢ Helping users avoid and correct mistakes

To make a website more robust for people with disabilities, the guidelines recommend:

➢ Maximizing compatibility with current and future user agents, including assistive

technologies

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