Daniella gave one workaround for how to do this using a copy of the word document.
What us PA's do is compare the Epub to the Word document to find the headings, specifically the Table of Contents.Daniellalpl wrote: ↑Thu Feb 22, 2018 7:20 amI do not have much experience navigating epub files in my computer, and so I used the .docs version of the file (the one we received via email)to as a guide, to know where the headings are supposed to be. I gave that original .docx file a different name to avoid getting confused with the one I was editing. I activated JAWS quick keys (Insert+Z) and then looked for different headings by pressing the letter H. Then I pressed Alt+Tab to move to the file I was editing, and was able to create the headings.
Jenn also recommended using the find and replace tool in Word to then find the headings that need to have the proper styles applied to them.
Is there a way to use JAWS with the Epub to find headings and then us JAWS with Word to find the text that needs the heading styles applied to it?jennlortie wrote: ↑Sat Feb 24, 2018 7:16 pm
One thing I do sometimes for documents that have all the Styles deleted is search the document for paragraph markers (^p) that are preceded by a letter (^$). Since in most books, paragraphs that are part of the body of the text end in a punctuation mark, this brings me to lines that *may* be Headings (but they would have to be read to confirm this).
So in Find and Replace, I search "^$^p" to jump to the lines that might be Headings.