All information and all services published on this site should be accessible and usable for all, regardless of any disability you may have and regardless of which web browser or operating system you use.
If you find something on the site difficult to use, we would appreciate if you contact us and tell us about the problem. This will help us improve our website. Read more about accessibility.
Help and usage tips
Here are a few tips that will make it easier to use our website. Some of the tips are applicable to all websites.
This website uses style sheets (CSS) to make web browsers format each page for printing automatically. This way it is not necessary to have a special “printer friendly” version of all pages. All you have to do is use your web browser’s built-in print function.
On the printed page, menus and other elements that are not related to the main content are removed, and the font and text size are changed to be more suitable for printing.
If you would like to see what the printout will look like before you print it, select “Print preview” in your web browser or the print window.
This website specifies text size in a way that makes it possible to change the text size with the built-in functionality of all web browsers. The method for changing text size varies depending on which web browser you use. If you don’t know how to do it, you should be able to find help in your web browser’s documentation.
In general no links should automatically open in new windows. Exceptions may exist for certain document formats, for instance PDFs. When a link is opened in a new window this is clearly indicated in the link.
If you want to open a link in a new window or a new tab, you can right-click the link and select “Open Link in New Window” or “Open Link in New Tab”. You can also hold down a key while clicking the link to open it in a new window or tab. Which key to press depends on your web browser and operating system, but the most common ones are Ctrl in Windows and Cmd (Apple) in Mac OS X.
If you have difficulities using a mouse it is often easier to navigate using the keyboard. In most web browsers this is done by using the Tab key to jump to the next link, and the Enter or Return key to activate a link. To jump to the previous link, hold down the Shift key while you press the Tab key.
Some browsers offer more advanced keyboard shortcuts that let you navigate by headings or other structural elements on the page.
When navigating using the keyboard, a mobile phone or a screen reader it can be tedious to tab through a lot of links before getting to the main content on a page. To overcome this problem, the first link on every page lets you skip past navigation and get straight to the main content.
By law, everyone who visits a website must be informed about so-called cookies. A cookie is a small text file that the website stores on the visitor’s computer. Read more about cookies on the Swedish Post and Telecom Authority’s website.
Most browsers accept cookies automatically, but you can change the settings so that they do not accept them or give the visitor a choice whether he or she wants to accept cookies or not.
By indicating in the browser that it will receive cookies, the visitor is considered to consent to the use.