Try F6. You might need to hit it a couple of times, but it should nto take you through the search and favorites bits at least. Mark Threadgold Of all the things I have ever lost, The one I miss most is my mind... _____ From: access-uk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:access-uk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of Damon Rose Sent: 12 March 2009 09:18 To: access-uk@xxxxxxxxxxxxx Subject: [access-uk] Getting out of the address bar Hi all. Is there a shortcut key to get you back into the content area of a web page after you've been in the address bar? My real life example goes like this: So. I'm putting together some research on a subject and want to cut and paste the URL of a website I'm looking at, into a document I've got open. So I do an alt-D, copy it, paste it into my document, but then want to get back to the content area in the web page I've got open (the one whose URL I've just cut and pasted) Presently I find myself tabbing a lot, many times, sometimes triggering weird annoying things like search boxes, a favourites menu which I don't understand why it's there, and other things and sometimes it's a little difficult to tell you've tabbed back into the main part of a page after all this anyway. So. Is there a quicker way or a shortcut key? Any tips appreciated. For what it's worth, I'm using jaws 9 and 10 variously, on internet explorer 7. Thanks! Damon Rose Senior Content Producer bbc.co.uk/ouch BBC Vision Learning Tel: 020 8752 4427 (x0224427) email: damon.rose@xxxxxxxxx Have you heard the award-winning Ouch Podcast yet? A razor sharp disability talk show presented by Mat Fraser and Liz Carr: <file://www.bbc.co.uk/ouch/podcast> www.bbc.co.uk/ouch/podcast http://www.bbc.co.uk This e-mail (and any attachments) is confidential and may contain personal views which are not the views of the BBC unless specifically stated. If you have received it in error, please delete it from your system. Do not use, copy or disclose the information in any way nor act in reliance on it and notify the sender immediately. Please note that the BBC monitors e-mails sent or received. Further communication will signify your consent to this.