I started this blog to provide information about accessibility for other people with physical limitations but it has developed into much more. I think that the information will be helpful to all RVers whether they need the accessibility information or not. Click on the links under the heading and on both sides of the posts for-

       Google Maps with attraction links
       Passes to buy for free admission to attractions
      Labels that link to posts organized by specific categories
  Check the posts for a short description of each place that we visit. Click the link at the end of the post to go to the official website of the attraction. Click on the co-ordinates to bring up Google search with the attraction on a map link. Click on the little maps to bring up a large Google map with the attraction pinpointed and zoom out to see many more attractions. I've also included information about RV parking at each place so that you'll know if it's possible to visit an attraction if you're traveling with your RV. I am not including detailed information about everywhere we visit because my main purpose is to encourage everyone to see these places themselves!

  Some of the categories will have a large number of posts. Clicking on a link will bring up a certain number of posts. If you want to see more in that category click on "Older Posts"at the bottom of the last post.

  I'm going to include as much information as I can but since I can only judge things from my own condition, I may get some things wrong. Also I always use our motorhome toilet and shower so I'll rarely include public restroom information, other than occasionally noting the existence of accessible facilities.

  Update!  In late 2016 I bought a FreeWheel attractment which is a wonderful help. The wheel clamps onto the foot plate of most manual and lifts the small front wheels slightly off the ground. making the wheelchair similar to a jogging stroller. It smooths out bumpy rides, makes going over small obstacles easy, quiets any rattles, and is very simple to attach and remove.  I use it on most trails and boardwalks but it's not good inside because the length makes turning and viewing things up close harder. Even though it's expensive I wholeheartedly recommend that wheelchair users who spends time outside get a FreeWheel!

   Getting information about accessibility is hard because most of the time able bodied people have no idea what is necessary for someone in a wheelchair. Many times we've discovered beautiful places or interesting attractions that are very accessible-sometimes they're planned that way, sometimes  it has just happened. Either way we appreciate them all and wish that there was a way to spread the information. Maybe this blog will reach other people who want to see and do as much as they can whether they're walking or rolling.

  All suggestions are welcome. If you spot a mistake or if a link doesn't work please let me know. Also I could use a co-blogger!  Or even a guest blogger.  If you have any information to share please do!