If Grammarly is a different service, you can't assume anything applies to the service you are asking about.
On the web page, when you start moving down from the top of the page, do you see anything referring to a menu such as navigation button or settings button?
I don't know how the service works but whether the actual information the service shows when it finds errors is accessible isn't related to whether the settings or navigation menu is accessible. They are completely different issues. The settings or navigation button is web site design in terms of general structures on a web site. The actual grammar checking interface is the interface the service is using and whether it is accessible is unrelated to the hamburger icon.
I seldom use Word and I just about never use the grammar checker so I'll let others answer the question. I'm discussing something of more general application, distinguishing between general web site design and a specific interface or perhaps an embedded application used on a web site and also that you can't generalize from one service to another in terms of accessibility.
What I'm saying about a navigation or settings button may help yo on other web sites since these sorts of buttons are common on web sites where you work with settings and where navigation links are hidden by a menu that expands when you press enter on the button.
Hello NVDA Chat,
This is a bit of an expansion on the thread I started concerning using
a screen reader with an editing tool called ProWritingAid.
The hamburger menu and being able to locate it, is the issue. Chances
are, it is inaccessible due to design from what I read.
I did a Google search on Grammarly Accessibility with NVDA, and here
is the answer from an old group post which was the first Google
It is completely inaccessible with any screen reader. Your best option
would be to change the grammar checker in MS Word to also check for
styles, not just grammar.
If I rely on MS Word then, will I only hear a buzz sound when
something is found to be amiss?
Can MS Word provide detailed info about sticky sentences, redundant
words, mispelling, reading grade level etc?
I am trying to keep costs to a limit in hiring a freelance editor by
doing as much self-editing as feasible.
Thanks once again.