What does this mean?

People using screen readers are not able to see the layout of a form. To make forms accessible, they must define explicit text labels for each form control.

Usually the best solution is to use a <label> element. The label may be linked to by the form control:

<label for="name">Full name</label>
<input type="name" id="name">

or the <label> can be wrapped around the form control:

<label>
    Full name <input type="name">
</label>

Buttons are different, as their labels are specified by the code for the button, e.g.

<input type="submit" value="Send message">
<button>Send message</button>

Alternatively ARIA attributes, such as aria-label may be used, but this information will not be conveyed to visual users. For more information, see W3C's guide to labeling controls.

Hidden input fields (<input type="hidden">) do not require labels. Note that the placeholder attribute should not be used as an alternative to a label.



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HTML Found on page Issues
<button class="ccm-search-block-submit">...</button> 125
<input name="query" type="text" value class="ccm-search-block-text" placeholder="Search this website..."> 125
<input type="text" name="keywords" class="search-field" placeholder="Enter keywords..." value> 2
<select name="borough" class="no-search search-field">...</select> 2
<select name="service_type" class="no-search search-field">...</select> 2
<select name="type" class="no-search search-field">...</select> 1
<input type="text" name="keywords" class="search-field" placeholder="Enter keywords or FOI number..." value> 1
<input type="text" name="keywords" class="search-field" placeholder="Enter keywords..."> 1
259 distinct issues were found in the sample of 125 web pages.
More results from Pennine Care NHS Foundation Trust