You talked to the manager and the owner. You explained that the ramp to enter their front door is too narrow and you have difficulty navigating it. You showed them that it is very awkward to approach the ramp, because of the bike rack nearby. You understand that it is going to be difficult for them to fix it, because of limited space.
You’ve just closed on your dream restaurant and you want to open up four weeks from today! Congratulations, but you’ve got your work cut out for you between now and your grand opening.
A building in compliance with the American’s with Disabilities Act (ADA) means a person with a disability is able to access all needed services. Let’s look at what types of buildings are included in the ADA by imagining a vacation trip to Washington, D.C. This trip can demonstrate examples of the types of buildings that are required to meet ADA
We’re overwhelmed by the support and engagement we’ve received in 2014! It’s been a busy year for us here at Access Advocates and judging from the volume of phone calls, emails, website hits and social activity, you’ve had a busy year reading our stuff! Here’s a quick recap of some of our most popular blog content from 2014:
We need your help! The following are our top 12 types of buildings where accessibility is of the greatest concern. As you can see, these are buildings each and every one of us visit on a daily basis.