Current count

14022 Reporters.
People signed up to report accessibility issues. Some reports are made anonymously or by people who don’t wish to be registered on the site. Registering with the site makes background information easier to log.
1156 Volunteers.
People signed up to process the reports coming in about accessibility issues.
4486 Websites reported.
Reports that have arrived via our website, the fix the web toolbar, via twitter, or by email.
2433 Tweets.
Tweets made that include the #fixtheweb hash tag.
350 Reports in progress.
Reports that have been accepted, but not yet closed by a volunteer having been fixed, acknowledged, etc. In some cases a volunteer may wait months to hear of fixes made in new releases of a site.
550 Owners informed.
Reports where the site owner has been sent an email describing the accessibility issue.
224 Owners acknowledged.
Reports where the site owner has acknowledged the accessibility issue. Often they may pledge to do something about it. This may be at a clearly defined point in the future (in which case the volunteer can track progress) or it may be indeterminate
148 Owners fixed site.
The issue as described by the reporter has been addressed. This doesn’t mean the whole site is now accessible (some would argue such a concept is always relative). Fix the Web does not currently check that this is the case, but the reporter logged with the system can hear about this update and may wish to check for themselves.
774 Spam.
1023 Not an accessibility issue.
0 Usability or tech issue.
3214 Incorrect reports.
Sites reported to Fix the Web which are not unique reports of website issues. This is comprised of reporting of none accessibility issues, using the reporting mechanism to comment on the project in general and the “retweeting” of tweets (#fixtheweb #fail).