Our partners


Tourism operators

Gyms and sports clubs

Healthcare providers

Theatres and concert halls

Retail outlets

Parking garages

Consortiums & non-profits

Disability resource centres 

Age-inclusion networks 

Food truck collectives

Farmers markets and food co-ops

Advocacy alliances

University campuses 

Local & regional government

Parks, beaches and reserves

Leisure and recreation centres

Aquatic centres and pools

Libraries and information centres

Museums and art galleries

Public facilities (e.g. restrooms, parking spaces)

Why Access Maps?

Access Maps were built to improve choice and agency for people with disabilities, senior citizens, parents of young children and individuals with access needs. We include people with short-term and chronic health conditions, in our approach to accessibility. To ensure inclusion for our community, our Maps are web-based and automatically adapt to their users' device preferences (i.e. screen reader-compatibility, high-contrast, enhanced font size).

Maps can be hosted on our partners' websites and shared through standalone apps. Maps can also display a combination of organisations (e.g. libraries, gyms, aquatic centres, tourist operators) and amenities (e.g. parking spaces, restrooms), as required by our partners.

Graphic of two people as they view data from an Access Map on their smartphones. One person uses a wheelchair and views an accessibility dashboard through the Map, while the other person stands and holds both a smartphone and a tablet.

Web-based maps that do more

Web-based maps are a powerful tool toward greater social inclusion and connection. Access Maps break down barriers by detailing accessibility features that can include wheelchair ramps, parking spaces, accessible restrooms, internal resources and staff training. This information helps people plan their visit with confidence, while promoting greater independence and active participation in the community.

Our web-first approach ensures that maps can be kept up-to-date easily, without requiring external databases or IT resource. Depending on the size of your team, your map can be configured for use by a central superuser or by multiple departments and staff. All it takes is a computer or phone to get started.  

Graphic of a mother and child as they review accessibility reports using an Access Map on their smartphone.

Setting up your Access Map

Creating a detailed digital map with a traditional IT team can take months to create and rack up steep fees. With Access Maps all it takes is three easy steps:

  1. Create your account 
  2. Upload the venue and amenity information you want to display on your map (e.g. photos, address, description, contact details)
  3. Take 15 - 20 minutes to audit your venues using our Accessibility Audit app

At the end of this, you'll receive an Access Map, Map App and bespoke install page for your website.



Graphic of three people as they make their way across a basketball court. One person uses a mobility cane while another holds a smartphone in her hand. To the right is a photo of an organisation's accessibility information, displayed on an Access Map.

Get in touch with the team

Access Maps display public venues, amenities, organisations and events that meet a range of access needs and interests. Each map comes with a set of accessibility reports, custom branding and a quick-launch app to share events and updates with your community easily.

To find out more about Access Maps get in touch with the team at [email protected] 

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