|Discussion Boards | Reviews | News | Trip Planning | Shop | Travel | Site Map|
Accessing theme parks for those with disabilities
|Tony Phoenix and Adrienne Vincent-Phoenix, editors|
Legoland > Castle Hill
The queue is completely accessible, though you may need to use the switchbacks if crowds are light (as opposed to using the bypass stairway). The boarding point is very narrow and can be difficult to traverse.
This brand new ride is quite an experience. The initial part of the queue is accessible, but you will bypass the last half. The access point is well marked with the disabled access symbol.
Boarding the ride is very challenging, with very narrow access points. You straddle the seat, much like a horse, placing your right foot and leg through a narrow hole. Also, the side of the ride vehicle closes around your waist, so heavier guests may find this to be uncomfortable.
The Royal Joust
The queue is accessible. You need to straddle the horse to be able to ride. The rider must be able to hold themselves upright.
The lower level of this maze is accessible. The upper levels require the ability to climb rope nets, ladders, stairs and traverse narrow and shifting pathways. This area is designed for kids to run and play. There is only one entrance / exit to the area. If you're visiting with children, you can let them play while keeping an eye on them from below, or from the entrance.
The walk is completely accessible.
The building areas are accessible.
Walt Disney World coming
Knott's Berry Farm coming
Six Flag's Magic Mountain coming
Click here to contact Tony.
is not associated in any official way with the Walt Disney Company, its
subsidiaries, or its affiliates. The official Disney site is available
This MousePlanet Web site provides independent news articles, commentary,
editorials, reviews, and guides primarily about the theme park resorts
of the Walt Disney Co. All information on this site is subject to change.
Please call destinations in advance to confirm the most up-to-date information.