Key best practices for creating PowerPoint presentations can also help you make your presentations accessible to people with disabilities. This topic describes why you should use these best practices and gives you step-by-step instructions for following them.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

powerpoint presentations tend to be highly visual, and people who are blind or have low vision can understand them more easily if you create your slides with accessibility in mind.

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Windows: Best practices for making powerpoint presentations accessible

The following table includes key best practices for creating powerpoint presentations that are accessible to people with disabilities.

What to fix

How to find it

Why fix it

How to fix it

Include alternative text with all visuals and tables.

Visual content includes pictures, clip art, SmartArt graphics, shapes, groups, charts, embedded objects, ink, and videos.

To find missing alternative text, use the Accessibility Checker.

Alt text helps people who can’t see the screen to understand what’s important in images and other visuals.

Avoid using text in images as the sole method of conveying important information. If you must use an image with text in it, repeat that text in the document. In alt text, briefly describe the image and mention the existence of the text and its intent.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

Add alt text to shapes

Add alt text to charts

Add alt text to tables

Add meaningful hyperlink text and ScreenTips.

To determine whether hyperlink text makes sense as standalone information and whether it gives readers accurate information about the destination target, visually scan the slides in your presentation.

People who use screen readers sometimes scan a list of links. Links should convey clear and accurate information about the destination. For example, instead of linking to the text Click here, include the full title of the destination page.

Tip: You can also add ScreenTips that appear when your cursor hovers over text or images that include a hyperlink.

Add hyperlink text and ScreenTips

Ensure that color is not the only means of conveying information.

To find instances of color-coding, visually scan the slides in your presentation.

People who are blind, have low vision, or are colorblind might miss out on the meaning conveyed by particular colors.

For example, add an underline to color-coded hyperlink text so that people who are colorblind know that the text is linked even if they can’t see the color. For headings, consider adding bold or using a larger font.

Use an accessible slide design

Use sufficient contrast for text and background colors.

To find insufficient color contrast, look for slide text that’s hard to read or to distinguish from the background.

The text in your presentations should be readable in High Contrast mode so that everyone, including people with visual disabilities, can see it well.

For example, use bright colors or high-contrast color schemes on opposite ends of the color spectrum. White and black schemes make it easier for people who are colorblind to distinguish text and shapes.

Use an accessible slide design

Give every slide a unique title, and check the reading order of slide contents.

To find slides that do not have titles, use the Accessibility Checker.

People who are blind, have low vision, or a reading disability rely on slide titles to navigate. For example, by skimming or using a screen reader, they can quickly scan through a list of slide titles and go right to the slide they want.

A screen reader reads slide contents in a certain order, including the title, text, and alt text for shapes, and table contents. It’s important to make sure that the slide contents are read in the order that you intend.

Use unique slide titles

Hide a slide title

Set the reading order of slide contents

Use a simple table structure, and specify column header information.

To ensure that tables don’t contain split cells, merged cells, nested tables, or completely blank rows or columns, use the Accessibility Checker.

Screen readers keep track of their location in a table by counting table cells. If a table is nested within another table or if a cell is merged or split, the screen reader loses count and can’t provide helpful information about the table after that point. Blank cells in a table could also mislead someone using a screen reader into thinking that there is nothing more in the table.

Screen readers also use header information to identify rows and columns.

Use table headers

Use a larger font size (18pt or larger), sans serif fonts, and sufficient white space.

To find potential issues related to fonts or white space, review your slides for areas that look crowded or illegible.

People who have dyslexia describe seeing text “swim together” on a page (the compressing of one line of text into the line below). They often see text merge or distort.

For people who have dyslexia or have low vision, reduce the reading load. For example, they may benefit from familiar sans serif fonts, such as Arial or Calibri. Avoid using all capital letters and excessive italics or underlines. Include ample white space between sentences and paragraphs.

Use an accessible slide design

Format text for accessibility

Add alt text to visuals and tables

The following procedures describe how to add alt text to visuals and tables in your powerpoint presentations.

Note: We recommend only putting text in the description field and leaving the title blank. This will provide the best experience with most major screen readers including Narrator. For audio and video content, in addition to alt text, include closed captioning for people who are deaf or have limited hearing.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to images, such as pictures, clip art, and screenshots, so that screen readers can read the text to describe the image to users who can’t see the image.

  1. Right-click an image.

  2. Select Size and Position.

  3. In the right pane, select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

  1. Right-click a SmartArt graphic.

  2. Select Size and Position

  3. In the right pane, select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to shapes

Add alt text to shapes, including shapes within a SmartArt graphic.

  1. Right-click a shape.

  2. Select Size and Position.

  3. In the right pane, select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to charts

  1. Right-click a chart.

  2. Select Format Chart Area.

  3. In the right pane, select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to tables

  1. Right-click a table.

  2. Select Format Shape.

  3. In the right pane, select Size & Properties.

  4. Select the Alt Text tab.

  5. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Make hyperlinks, text, and tables accessible

The following procedures describe how to make the hyperlinks, text, and tables in your powerpoint presentations accessible.

Add hyperlink text and ScreenTips

  1. Select the text to which you want to add the hyperlink, and then right-click.

  2. Select Hyperlink.
    The text you selected displays in the Text to display box. This is the hyperlink text.

  3. If necessary, change the hyperlink text.

  4. In the Address box, enter the description address for the hyperlink.

  5. Select the ScreenTip button and, in the ScreenTip text box, type a ScreenTip.

    Tip: If the title on the hyperlink’s destination page gives an accurate summary of what’s on the page, use it for the hyperlink text. For example, this hyperlink text matches the title on the destination page: TEMPLATES and Themes for Office Online.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use an accessible slide design

  1. On the Design tab, in the Themes group, select Office Theme.
    The Office Theme is designed for accessible colors, contrast, and fonts. It’s also designed so that screen readers can more easily read slide content.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use table headers

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in a table.

  2. On the Table Tools Design tab, in the Table Style Options group, select the Header Row check box.

  3. Type column headings.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Format text for accessibility

  1. Select your text.

  2. Select the Home tab.

  3. In the Font group, which provides options for font type, size, style, and color, select your formatting choices.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Make slides accessible

The following procedures describe how to make the slides in your powerpoint presentations accessible.

Use unique slide titles

  1. To restore all placeholders for the selected slide, on the Home tab, in the Slides group, select Reset.

  2. On the slide, in the Title box, type a unique name.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Hide a slide title

Make a title invisible on the slide, but still voiced by screen readers.

  1. On the Home tab, in the Drawing group, select Arrange, and then choose Selection Pane.

  2. Select the Home tab.

  3. In the Selection pane, next to the Title text box, click the eye icon.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Set the reading order of slide contents

  1. On the Home tab, in the Drawing group, select Arrange, and then choose Selection Pane.
    The Selection pane lists the objects on the slide in reverse order. When the screen reader reads this slide, it reads the objects in the reverse order listed in the Selection pane.

  2. To change the reading order, drag items to the location that you want or select the item and then select the Bring Forward or Send Backward button.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Learn more

  • Use Accessibility Checker rules to help ensure your Office documents, spreadsheets, and presentations are accessible

  • Make your Word documents accessible

  • Make your Excel spreadsheets accessible

  • Make your Outlook email accessible

Mac: Best practices for making powerpoint presentations accessible

The following table includes key best practices for creating powerpoint presentations that are accessible to people with disabilities.

What to fix

How to find it

Why fix it

How to fix it

Include alternative text with all visuals and tables.

Visual content includes pictures, clip art, SmartArt graphics, shapes, groups, charts, embedded objects, ink, and videos.

To find missing alternative text, use Accessibility Checker.

Alt text helps people who can’t see the screen to understand what’s important in images and other visuals.

Avoid using text in images as the sole method of conveying important information. If you must use an image with text in it, repeat that text in the document. In alt text, briefly describe the image and mention the existence of the text and its intent.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

Add alt text to shapes

Add alt text to charts

Add alt text to tables

Add meaningful hyperlink text and ScreenTips.

To determine whether hyperlink text makes sense as standalone information and whether it gives readers accurate information about the destination target, visually scan the slides in your presentation.

People who use screen readers sometimes scan a list of links. Links should convey clear and accurate information about the destination. For example, instead of linking to the text Click here, include the full title of the destination page.

Tip: You can also add ScreenTips that appear when your cursor hovers over text or images that include a hyperlink.

Add hyperlink text and ScreenTips

Ensure that color is not the only means of conveying information.

To find instances of color-coding, visually scan the slides in your presentation.

People who are blind, have low vision, or are colorblind might miss out on the meaning conveyed by particular colors.

For example, add an underline to color-coded hyperlink text so that people who are colorblind know that the text is linked even if they can’t see the color. For headings, consider adding bold or using a larger font.

Use an accessible slide design

Use sufficient contrast for text and background colors.

To find insufficient color contrast, look for slide text that’s hard to read or to distinguish from the background.

The text in your presentations should be readable in High Contrast mode so that everyone, including people with visual disabilities, can see it well.

For example, use bright colors or high-contrast color schemes on opposite ends of the color spectrum. White and black schemes can help people who are colorblind distinguish between colors.

Use an accessible slide design

Give every slide a unique title, and check the reading order of slide contents.

To find slides that do not have titles, use Accessibility Checker.

People who are blind, have low vision, or a reading disability rely on slide titles to navigate. For example, by skimming or using a screen reader, they can quickly scan through a list of slide titles and go right to the slide they want.

A screen reader reads slide contents in a certain order, including the title, text, and alt text for shapes, and table contents. It’s important to make sure that the slide contents are read in the order that you iintend.

Use unique slide titles

Hide a slide title

Set the reading order of slide contents

Use a simple table structure, and specify column header information.

To ensure that tables don’t contain split cells, merged cells, nested tables, or completely blank rows or columns, use the Accessibility Checker.

Screen readers keep track of their location in a table by counting table cells. If a table is nested within another table or if a cell is merged or split, the screen reader loses count and can’t provide helpful information about the table after that point. Blank cells in a table could also mislead someone using a screen reader into thinking that there is nothing more in the table.

Screen readers also use header information to identify rows and columns.

Use table headers

Use a larger font size (18pt or larger), sans serif fonts, and sufficient white space.

To find potential issues related to fonts or white space, review your slides for areas that look crowded or illegible.

People who have dyslexia describe seeing text “swim together” on a page (the compressing of one line of text into the line below). They often see text merge or distort.

For people who have dyslexia or have low vision, reduce the reading load. For example, they may benefit from familiar sans serif fonts, such as Arial or Calibri. Avoid using all capital letters and excessive italics or underlines. Include ample white space between sentences and paragraphs.

Use an accessible slide design

Format text for accessibility

Create bulleted lists

Create ordered lists

Add alt text to visuals and tables

The following procedures describe how to add alt text to visuals and tables in your powerpoint presentations.

Note: For audio and video content, in addition to alt text, include closed captioning for people who are deaf or have limited hearing.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to images, such as pictures, clip art, and screenshots, so that screen readers can read the text to describe the image to users who can’t see the image.

  1. Right-click an image.

  2. Select Format Picture.

  3. In the right pane, select Size & Properties, and then select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

  1. Right-click a SmartArt graphic.

  2. Select Format SmartArt, and then select Shape Options.

  3. In the right pane, select Size & Properties, and then select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to shapes

Use the following procedure to add alt text to shapes, including shapes within a SmartArt graphic.

  1. Right-click a shape.

  2. Select Format Shape.

  3. In the right pane, select Size & Properties, and then select Alt Text.

  4. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to charts

  1. Right-click a chart.

  2. Select Format Chart Area.

  3. In the right pane, select the Chart Options tab, and then select Size & Properties.

  4. Select Alt Text.

  5. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to tables

  1. Right-click a table.

  2. Select Format Shape.

  3. In the right pane, select the Shape Options tab, and then select Size & Properties.

  4. Select Alt Text.

  5. Type a description and a title.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Make hyperlinks, text, and tables accessible

The following procedures describe how to make the hyperlinks, text, and tables in your powerpoint presentations accessible.

Add hyperlink text and ScreenTips

  1. Select the text to which you want to add the hyperlink, and then right-click.

  2. Select Hyperlink.
    The text you selected displays in the Text to Display box. This is the hyperlink text.

  3. If necessary, change the hyperlink text.

  4. In the Address box, enter the destination address for the hyperlink.

  5. Select the ScreenTip button and, in the ScreenTip text box, type a ScreenTip.

    Tip: If the title on the hyperlink’s destination page gives an accurate summary of what’s on the page, use it for the hyperlink text. For example, this hyperlink text matches the title on the destination page: Templates and Themes for Office Online.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use an accessible slide design

  1. On the Design tab, select Office Theme.
    The Office Theme is designed for accessible colors, contrast, and fonts. It’s also designed so that screen readers can more easily read slide content.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use table headers

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in a table.

  2. On the Table Design tab, select the Header Row check box.

  3. Type column headers.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Format text for accessibility

  1. Select your text.

  2. Select the Home tab.

  3. In the Font group, which provides options for font type, size, style, and color, select your formatting choices.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Create bulleted lists

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in your slide.

  2. Select the Home tab.

  3. In the Paragraph group, select the Bullets button.

  4. Type each bullet item in the bulleted list.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Create ordered lists

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in your slide.

  2. Select the Home tab.

  3. In the Paragraph group, select the Numbering button.

  4. Type the sequential steps.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Make slides accessible

The following procedures describe how to make the slides in your powerpoint presentations accessible.

Use unique slide titles

  1. To restore all placeholders for the selected slide, on the Home tab, in the Slides group, select Reset.

  2. On the slide, in the Title box, type a unique name.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Hide a slide title

If you want the title to be invisible on the slide, but still voiced by screen readers, do the following:

  1. On the Home tab, in the Drawing group, select Arrange and then choose Selection Pane

  2. In the Selection Pane, next to the Title text box, click the eye icon.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Set the reading order of slide contents

  1. On the Home tab, in the Drawing group, select Arrange, and then choose Selection Pane.

  2. The Selection Pane lists the objects on the slide in reverse order. Objects are read back, beginning with the last list item and ending with the first list item.

  3. To rearrange the reading order, in the Selection Pane, drag items to the location that you want. Or, in the Selection Pane, select an item and, on the Home tab, select Arrange. Then select Bring to Front or Send to Back.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Learn more

  • Use Accessibility Checker rules to help ensure your Office documents, spreadsheets, and presentations are accessible

  • Make your Word documents accessible

  • Make your Excel spreadsheets accessible

  • Make your Outlook email accessible

iOS: Best practices for making powerpoint presentations accessible

The following table includes key best practices for creating powerpoint presentations that are accessible to people with disabilities.

What to fix

Why fix it

How to fix it

Ensure that color is not the only means of conveying information.

People who are blind, have low vision, or are colorblind might miss out on the meaning conveyed by particular colors.

For example, add an underline to color-coded hyperlink text so that people who are colorblind know that the text is linked even if they can’t see the color. For headings, consider adding bold or using a larger font.

Use an accessible slide design

Use sufficient contrast for text and background colors.

The text in your presentations should be readable in High Contrast mode so that everyone, including people with visual disabilities, can see it well.

For example, use bright colors or high-contrast color schemes on opposite ends of the color spectrum. White and black schemes make it easier for people who are colorblind to distinguish text and shapes.

Use an accessible slide design

Use a simple table structure, and specify column header information.

Screen readers keep track of their location in a table by counting table cells. If a table is nested within another table or if a cell is merged or split, the screen reader loses count and can’t provide helpful information about the table after that point. Blank cells in a table could also mislead someone using a screen reader into thinking that there is nothing more in the table.

Screen readers also use header information to identify rows and columns.

Use table headers

Use a larger font size (18pt or larger), sans serif fonts, and sufficient white space.

People who have dyslexia describe seeing text “swim together” on a page (the compressing of one line of text into the line below). They often see text merge or distort.

For people who have dyslexia or have low vision, reduce the reading load. For example, they may benefit from familiar sans serif fonts, such as Arial or Calibri. Avoid using all capital letters, and excessive italics or underlines. Include ample white space between sentences and paragraphs.

Use an accessible slide design

Format text for accessibility

Use an accessible slide design

  1. Select a slide.

  2. To open the Home tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the More icon.

  3. Tap Home > Design.

  4. Tap the Themes command.

Note: These themes are designed for accessible colors, contrast, and fonts. They’re also designed so that screen readers can more easily read slide content.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use table headers

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in a table.

  2. To open the Table tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the More icon.

  3. On the Style Options command, tap the right arrow.

  4. To select the Header Row option, tap it.

  5. In your table, type column headings.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Format text for accessibility

  1. Select your text.

  2. To open the Home tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the More icon.

  3. The Home tab provides a variety of formatting choices, including font type, size, style, and color. Select your formatting choices.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Learn more

  • Use Accessibility Checker rules to help ensure your Office documents, spreadsheets, and presentations are accessible

  • Make your Word documents accessible

  • Make your Excel spreadsheets accessible

  • Make your Outlook email accessible

Android: Best practices for making powerpoint presentations accessible

The following table includes key best practices for creating powerpoint presentations that are accessible to people with disabilities.

What to fix

Why fix it

How to fix it

Include alternative text with all visuals and tables.

Visual content includes pictures, clip art, SmartArt graphics, shapes, groups, charts, embedded objects, ink, and videos.

Alt text helps people who can’t see the screen to understand what’s important in images and other visuals.

Avoid using text in images as the sole method of conveying important information. If you must use an image with text in it, repeat that text in the document. In alt text, briefly describe the image and mention the existence of the text and its intent.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

Add alt text to shapes

Add alt text to charts

Add alt text to tables

Ensure that color is not the only means of conveying information.

People who are blind, have low vision, or are colorblind might miss out on the meaning conveyed by particular colors.

For example, add an underline to color-coded hyperlink text so that people who are colorblind know that the text is linked even if they can’t see the color. For headings, consider adding bold or using a larger font.

Use an accessible slide design

Use sufficient contrast for text and background colors.

The text in your presentations should be readable in High Contrast mode so that everyone, including people with visual disabilities, can see it well.

For example, use bright colors or high-contrast color schemes on opposite ends of the color spectrum. White and black schemes make it easier for people who are colorblind to distinguish text and shapes.

Use an accessible slide design

Use a simple table structure, and specify column header information.

Screen readers keep track of their location in a table by counting table cells. If a table is nested within another table or if a cell is merged or split, the screen reader loses count and can’t provide helpful information about the table after that point. Blank cells in a table could also mislead someone using a screen reader into thinking that there is nothing more in the table.

Screen readers also use header information to identify rows and columns.

Use table headers

Use a larger font size (18pt or larger), sans serif fonts, and sufficient white space.

People who have dyslexia describe seeing text “swim together” on a page (the compressing of one line of text into the line below). They often see text merge or distort.

For people who have dyslexia or have low vision, reduce the reading load. For example, they may benefit from familiar sans serif fonts, such as Arial or Calibri. Avoid using all capital letters, and excessive italics or underlines. Include ample white space between sentences and paragraphs.

Use an accessible slide design

Format text for accessibility

Add alt text to visuals and tables

The following procedures describe how to add alt text to visuals and tables in your powerpoint presentations.

Note:  For audio and video content, in addition to alt text, include closed captioning for people who are deaf or have limited hearing.

Add alt text to images

Add alt text to images such as pictures, clip art, and screenshots so that screen readers can read the text to describe the image to users who can’t see the image.

  1. Select an image.

  2. To open the Picture tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. Scroll down to the Alt Text command, and then tap it.

  4. Type a description and a title. Your changes are automatically saved.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to SmartArt graphics

  1. Select a SmartArt graphic.

  2. To open the SmartArt tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. Scroll down to the Alt Text command, and then tap it.

  4. Type a description and a title. Your changes are automatically saved.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to shapes

Add alt text to shapes including shapes within a SmartArt graphic.

  1. Select a shape.

  2. To open the Shape tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. Scroll down to the Alt Text command, and then tap it.

  4. Type a description and a title. Your changes are automatically saved.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to charts

  1. Select a chart.

  2. To open the Chart tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. Scroll down to the Alt Text command, and then tap it.

  4. Type a description and a title. Your changes are automatically saved.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Add alt text to tables

  1. Tap anywhere within a table.

  2. To open the Table tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. In the right pane, select the Shape Options tab, and then select Size & Properties.

  4. Scroll down to the Alt Text command, and then tap it.

  5. Type a description and a title. Your changes are automatically saved.

    Tip: Include the most important information in the first line, and be as concise as possible.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use an accessible slide design

  1. Select a slide.

  2. To open the Home tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. Tap Home > Design.

  4. On the Themes command, tap the right arrow.

Note: These themes are designed for accessible colors, contrast, and fonts. They’re also designed so that screen readers can more easily read slide content.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Use table headers

  1. Position the cursor anywhere in a table.

  2. To open the Table tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the down arrow.

  3. On the Style Options command, tap the right arrow.

  4. To select the Header Row option, tap it.

    Tip: When the option is selected, it’s gray.

  5. In your table, type column headings.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Format text for accessibility

  1. Select your text.

  2. To open the Home tab, at the bottom of the screen, at the end of the toolbar, tap the up arrow.

  3. The Home tab provides a variety of formatting choices, including font type, size, style, and color. Select your formatting choices.

Make your PowerPoint presentations accessible

Learn more

  • Use Accessibility Checker rules to help ensure your Office documents, spreadsheets, and presentations are accessible

  • Make your Word documents accessible

  • Make your Excel spreadsheets accessible

  • Make your Outlook email accessible

Technical support for customers with disabilities

Microsoft wants to provide the best possible experience for all our customers. If you have a disability or have questions related to accessibility, please contact the Microsoft Disability Answer Desk for technical assistance. The Disability Answer Desk support team is trained in using many popular assistive technologies and can offer assistance in English, Spanish, French, and American Sign Language. Please go to the Microsoft Disability Answer Desk site to find out the contact details for your region.

If you are a government, commercial, or enterprise user, please contact the enterprise Disability Answer Desk.

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