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From Revolutionary Gardens:

When I was studying interior design I was fascinated by universal design. While I don't trust Wikipedia for everything, their definition nails it:

Universal design refers to broad-spectrum ideas meant to produce buildings, products, and environments that are inherently accessible to both people without disabilities and people with disabilities.

I think universal design is brilliant. Well-done universal design functions well for everyone, and in many cases it's accessible to everyone without looking institutional. Examples of this inside the home would be showers that look like any other high-end bathroom but can accommodate a wheelchair, or grab bars that match the home's decor. We can carry these same ideas to the outside.

Keeping paths as level or as gently inclined as possible is one way of making them accessible to as many people as possible. The Americans with Disabilities Act has some good guidelines for this sort of thing, as it's based on lots of research into what people can comfortably navigate. We can also make these surfaces ADA compliant, allowing wheelchairs to easily roll across them. Asphalt is good, gravel is bad. But what if asphalt isn't the look we want?

Source: Cell-Tek's company site

There are products out there that can bind gravel to keep it looking natural while still allowing wheelchairs to use the path. Two of these are Trang web cá cược trực tuyếnGravel-Lok and Klingstone Path. If you're here in Virginia, you can go to James Madison's Montpelier (in Orange County) to see what Klingstone Paths look like in person. It's pretty exciting.



Universal Design from NC State
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Design for All India

DesignfoAllIndia_Jan 2012
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From DI-VE:

A valid and accessible tourism policy in Europe will create new opportunities for all EU citizens, the European Parliament heard.

REATECH Italia.png
"Europe has started to invest in tourism as a means to help end the crisis. Its destinations, infrastructure and communication tools must become fully accessible to people with disabilities, so that these become tourists not only in name but in their own right and increase their travel requests," said MEP Carlo Fidanza (EPP).

"This does not only represent the protection of a right but also investment in a very strategic area of the economy and I am glad that I have proposed a pilot project on accessible tourism which will soon become a pilot project of the Commission," said Mr Fidanza. 

"Tourism policy in relation to disability offers a great opportunity to develop employment in the tourism sector. Business strategies and policies should encourage the development and professionalisation of accessible tourism. That's one key to improving the sector's competitiveness and the attractiveness of destinations," said another MEP Rosa Estaras Ferragut.

"It is high time not to decide from behind the desk how one can make tourism accessible for people with disabilities. Today we have heard about a lot of good practices which were successful because they departed from a practical point of view and were created with the involvement of parties concerned," concluded MEP Adam Kosa.


7 Principles of Universal Design

From PDI:

When any part of a home is remodeled, it should provide benefits that last for many years. One way to achieve a long-lasting remodel is by utilizing the principles of universal design.

Universal design is a concept that allows for easy and comfortable living at home regardless of age, ability or situation. This means that, for example, a person in a wheelchair can easily maneuver around their home with easy access to everything they need when universal design is in place.

Since more homeowners are deciding to stay in their homes rather than move, universal design has become imperative, particularly for aging adults. Making the home more user friendly now will ensure that homeowners will not have to deal with the hassle of remodeling later.

But what exactly constitutes universal design? These seven principles:

    1. Equitable Use - The design can accommodate any type of user.
    2. Flexibility in Use - The design may be used by people with a wide range of abilities.
    3. Simple and Intuitive Use - Design is easy to understand and figure out.
    4. Perceptible Information - The design itself communicates efficiently to the user.
    5. Tolerance for Error - The design is safe and minimizes consequences of accidents.
    6. Low Physical Effort - The design can be used without strenuous exertion.
    7. Appropriate Size and Space for Approach and Use

An Indian Guide to Universal Design

Desde: El Porvenir.

Mejorarán accesibilidad para discapacitados
Por: Esperanza Armendáriz / Eduardo Loredo Rivera, Viernes, 02 de Marzo de 2012

La UANL suscribió un acuerdo con el DIF estatal para incorporar la materia de Dise?o Universal en la currícula de licenciatura de la Facultad de Arquitectura.

El Sistema DIF Nuevo León celebró su trigésimo quinto aniversario con la firma de un convenio de colaboración académica con la Máxima Casa de Estudios, a través de la Facultad de Arquitectura, que permita crear un entorno urbano más asequible para los discapacitados.

La alianza fue rubricada el por el Rector de la UANL, Jesús Ancer Rodríguez, y la Presidenta del Patronato DIF estatal, Gretta Salinas de Medina, el 27 de febrero, en el Colegio Civil Centro Cultural Universitario.

También suscribieron el documento el Director de la Facultad de Arquitectura, Francisco Fabela Bernal, y el Director General del DIF Nuevo León, José Ramón Carrales Batres.

Dise?o Universal es la materia que implementará la Máxima Casa de Estudios en los programas de licenciatura de Arquitectura y Dise?o Industrial, con el propósito de formar y sensibilizar a los estudiantes en la creación de espacios más accesibles para toda la población.

"El genoma de la Universidad se llama responsabilidad social y el genoma del DIF, también, y hoy es un ejemplo claro al integrarse en proyectos múltiples que tienen siempre el beneficio de la comunidad; nuestra Universidad, atenta a esta situación, firma un convenio muy importante en donde la Facultad de Arquitectura va a trabajar intensamente para hacer proyectos de accesibilidad para las personas con discapacidad", expresó Ancer Rodríguez.

Agregó el Ejecutivo universitario que si aspiramos a un Nuevo León unido, es necesario trabajar juntos, "si queremos recuperar nuestra estado, es la única forma de sentirnos parte de este cambio importante que se requiere; cuenten con la Universidad, lo hemos hecho en el transcurrir del tiempo y lo vamos a seguir haciendo, porque este es nuestro genoma, como lo tiene el DIF en estos 35 a?os".

Gretta Salinas de Medina, Presidenta del DIF Nuevo León, destacó que la labor de esta instancia de gobierno en estos 35 a?os ha sido de trabajos compartidos, de unir calidez, esfuerzos, y voluntades a través de los grupos vulnerables.

"Y sobre todo de las familias de Nuevo León, es grato la colaboración de todos ustedes, que hemos podido impulsar programas y acciones especialmente enfocadas para aliviar y responder a las necesidades de los más desprotegidos", enfatizó la Primera Dama del Estado.

El convenio de colaboración con la UANL tiene como propósito otorgar más beneficios a las personas con discapacidad, como la participación conjunta para dise?ar, planear, desarrollar, ejecutar y evaluar proyectos, programas académicos, acuerdos y diversas acciones que favorezcan la accesibilidad en todo tipo de construcciones de personas con discapacidad.

Asimismo, la Facultad de Arquitectura va a dise?ar, elaborar y valorar proyectos académicos, en coordinación con el Centro Estatal de Rehabilitación y Educación Especial, que dirige María Agustina Garza Morales.

Como parte de la celebración de los 35 a?os de vida del DIF estatal, la Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León entregó un reconocimiento por la fructífera labor de la Institución, en beneficio de la comunidad nuevoleonesa.

El Colegio Civil Centro Cultural Universitario también fue sede de la octava reunión con Presidentas y Directores de los DIF Municipales, donde se entregaron recursos del programa de apoyo a proyectos, estimados en tres millones de pesos.



Travelers with Disabilities

From Travel Agent Central:

Travel professionals - including independent and hosted agents - should stop viewing the special needs (handicapped or disabled travel) as a niche market and instead see it as a mainstream service option, says Andrew J. Garnett, president and CEO of the Florida-based Special Needs Group/Special Needs at Sea (SNG).

Agents will see more requests to support special needs travelers and should be prepared, Garnett says, buttressing his position with hard numbers, including the growth of baby boomers as a share of the population.

Garnett also cites the growth in disabled/handicapped/special needs travelers and the increased awareness among professional agents of the importance of the market.

"The professional agent should be aware of the full range if services available to them and to their clients," Garnett says. "This includes cruise and tour travel and independent travel at conventions, resorts, theme parks and meetings. We have positioned SNG as a full service special needs provider with worldwide resources."

SNG pays a 10 percent commission to agents and works closely with all major cruise lines. The average rental for a scooter on a one-week cruise is $175 with pickup and delivery included, Garnett notes. "While the commission is relatively small, our service is essential and often critical for clients to enjoy the freedom of travel."

Garnett notes that some 63 million Americans have a disability and roughly 10 million aged 15 and older use a walking aid such as a cane or walker. An estimated 3.3 million use a wheelchair, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.

The data is dated but Americans with disabilities spent $13.6 billion on travel in 2002 (the latest data available) and that spending is likely to have kept pace with the aging of the U.S. population and growing numbers of disabled.

Agents sell what they know, Garnett notes and is especially proud of SNG's professional education program (SNG Certified Accessible Travel Advocate) and the recent decision by CLIA to credit SNG program participants with credits toward CLIA certification.

The one-hour, three-module program focuses on understanding accessible travel, building expertise in accessible travel and demonstrating accessible travel advocacy skills. "This initiative represents the first time travel professionals can become conversant with this market segment through online study and testing," Garnett says. The program is presented in a non-commercial format with the focus purely on content.

The SNG program now has nearly 400 agent participants suggesting solid interest in serving the special needs market. "Access to reliable disabled services - a wheelchair or scooter, for example - may be the difference between going or not going on the trip.  Access to resources can be a key to families traveling together or for small groups."

Garnett credits many suppliers - airlines, cruise lines, tour operators, hoteliers and destinations with opening opportunities for disabled travelers. "Access to special needs equipment and expertise has helped expand demand."

Cruise lines earn substantial praise as they have led the way in serving the special needs market. "We work closely with all the cruise lines and they have shown a welcomed willingness to serve the market - including well trained staffs."

Special Needs Group, Inc., will continue to expand its services, Garnet says. It is a force in the special needs equipment rental services to major Orlando locations, including theme parks, hotels, resorts, villas, the Orange County Convention Center and Orlando Science Center.

Twenty percent (63 million) of the U.S. population has some form of disability, and the number of these individuals is increasing daily, he notes. Studies show that 24 million disabled Americans would travel/travel more frequently if their special needs were met. 
Also encouraging is that Baby Boomers and mature adults took 340 million domestic vacations in 2006 and 110 million international trips from 2004-2006. The mature market alone spent $192 billion in travel expenditures. These markets contain many "slow walkers" individuals who do not consider themselves disabled, but who could benefit from special needs products and services, Garrett says.

SNG's web site offers a diversity of resources for agents and travelers including online booking capabilities and an informative blog.

"Whether it is some form of mobility or impairment (including temporary disabilities), the need for oxygen, a crib for a baby, refrigeration for medication, or ev


From UniversalDesign.com:

A two sister team recently won NHAB's Best of 50+ Housing Award 2012 for their universally designed LifeHouseTM. Susanne Tauke owns New American Homes, including its Newport Cove development which featuresLifeHouseTM. Her sister, Beth Tauke is an architecture professor at the University at Buffalo, State University of New York. Together they developed a universally designed house to give home buyers an understanding of the UD features that they can incorporate into their homes.


LifeHouseTM boasts wide doors, a no-step entrance, and an interior elevator. The kitchen has appliances all within accessible reach range, and multi-height counters and work surfaces. There are two fully accessible baths withcurbless showers, shower seats, multi-height faucets, and toilets with comfort-height seats. Throughout the house there are special lighting features, memory niches, easy to use lever-style hardware, and security features that all work to make the home easy to use and enjoy. 

More Information...


Porgrama Praia Acessivel (Portuguese)

Acessibilidade N?o é inclus?o
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English translation:
Accessibility is not Inclusion
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Qantas Disability Policy

Qantas Disability Policy
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From Leslie Paul.com :

With the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, there has been an increase in the number of wounded veterans, posing challenges in military housing. However, according to an intriguing report by NPR, the principles of universal design are making a difference in home design for these brave soldiers.

At the Wounded Warrior Home on Virginia's Fort Belvoir, the military is testing new ways to accommodate disabled soldiers, with input and expertise from veterans and design professionals. When Clark Realty Capital took over the housing on Fort Belvoir, project director Casey Nolan realized that the company needed to go beyond making homes handicapped-accessible. Narrow hallways were just one symptom of homes that were ill-equipped for wounded occupants in wheelchairs or dealing with other mobility issues. Nolan says, "It just kind of hit me one day, you know, what are we doing? Is there a better way to do it? Let's just reinvent this completely."

And that's where things really get interesting. Universal design goes beyond retrofitting for handicapped accessibility, instead calling for spaces that are designed from the beginning with the widest range of abilities and needs in mind. Now, the Wounded Warrior Home demonstrates universal design features like a range that can be lowered by a few inches. "When you're in a wheelchair, it is a game of inches," Nolan remarks. "Whether it's the width of the doorway, or it's the height of the counter- [it's] how far you can reach."

Fully Accessible Barbados


? Clark Realty CapitalThe U.S. Army, a Virginia realty firm and architect Michael Graves have joined forces to create a new kind of accessible home for injured veterans.


The Wounded Warrior Home Project is building homes for wounded soldiers who stay in the service at Fort Belvoir, Va. But before embarking on the project, the partners decided to take a new look at what accessible means.


They started with universal design principles and then took them a step further to design a home that was convenient for people with varied disabilities as well as their able-bodied family members.



From Seapointe.com

By 2030, nearly one in five Americans will be over age 65. Today, more than 35 million Americans are age 65 or above--a tenfold increase in the 65 and over population since 1900.

In past generations, it was assumed that when an individual or a couple reached a certain age, they were expected to move into a senior living facility, retirement home, or move in with their children. That is not necessarily the case anymore. Many seniors still enjoy an active and high-quality retirement, and it isn't always necessary to give up their autonomy or their home.

A growing specialty within the remodeling industry called Aging in Place allows active seniors to stay in their homes longer. Aging in Place (also known as Universal Design) is a design approach that seeks to create environments and systems that can be used by as many people as possible and adapts the home to the physical needs of its occupants.
Sea Pointe Construction works with Universal Design techniques such as installing a barrier free walk-in shower in the bathroom, adding motion sensor lights to all the rooms in the house, placing aesthetically pleasing grab bars in the bedrooms and bathrooms for balance and assistance, putting in a lift on stairs, and even installing an elevator between floors.

With several certified Aging In Place specialists on staff, Sea Pointe Construction can help you design and construct a remodel that is tailored to your family's specific needs.

What is Aging in Place?

The focus of Aging In Place is to help you ensure that you can live in the residence of your choice as you age while getting any services or support you need over time as your needs change. However, it is more than just that. The goal of an elderly person (or anyone) wanting to age in place should be to maintain and/or improve their quality of life. In order to do that, a good plan that focuses on your quality of life and covers yourself, home, finances, care and other items should be created as early as possible. Your plan should be maintained over time as your situation changes.

Aging Changes

Aging brings changes to us all. As a person begins their aging in place experience, it is important for them to consider and plan for the changes that will happen to them and what impacts these changes will have on their lives. As we age, our bodies and capabilities change. Examples of changes you may experience are:

  • Reduced vision
  • Decreased muscle strength or endurance
  • Reduced mental processing capabilities
  • Increased risk of falls due to balance
  • Increased risk of illness
  • Reduced hearing
  • Decreased mobility
  • These changes happen to most everyone in one form or another. Knowing that this is the case and choosing to have a plan to age in place means you will have a greater chance to control your quality of life and independence.

    The impact of these changes can be seen in the daily life of an elderly person. While your physical capabilities lessen and demand change, this can impact many of your daily activities, such as:

  • Getting around their home as easily
  • Driving safely
  • Transportation
  • Socializing
  • Home upkeep
  • Health maintenance
  • Many others

  • Scott Rains will keynote a fair focused on the world of disabilities, different from all others in Italy. An event

    REATECH Italia.png

     targeted at people with disabilities, their families and communities, designed for a completely accessible society that includes everyone and offers an independent life for all.

    This is the idea behind Reatech Italia, the fair-event that Fiera Milano is organising at the Rho exhibition centre from 24 to 27 May 2012, which will provide an opportunity for meeting and discussion to those working in the fields of disability and rehabilitation. These include institutions and associations, manufacturers and distributers of aids, accessible tourism operators, the sports world, health workers, educators and researchers.

    Reatech Italia relies on the over ten years of experience of Reatech Brasile, the leading event in South America that Fiera Milano organizes in San Paolo through its subsidiary Cipa FM. Drawing on its experience in Brazil, Reatech Italia will organise, alongside the traditional "display areas" divided by specific sector, meeting areas for conferences, workshops and educational initiatives as well as areas dedicated to sports, tourism and leisure.

     "Reatech," says the CEO of Fiera Milano, Enrico Pazzali, "is a project very dear to our hearts, not only because it is so unique within the national exhibition scene, but also because of its valuable contents and focus on social education". 

    These are values and goals that explain the great interest in Reatech, which has received support from associations such as the FAND (Federation of National Associations of People with Disabilities) and the FISH (Italian Federation for Overcoming Handicaps), the NPO Don Carlo Gnocchi Foundation and institutions such as the Lombardy Region and the Province of Milan.

    "Reatech is also," continues Pazzali, "the first instance of a process of internationalization that was not based on the exportation of one of our products but instead the importation of a successful product, which is suitably adapted to our organisation and already established abroad. This is the foundation for a real international company, which Fiera Milano strives to be".

    Based on the latest data available from ISTAT (research conducted during 2004-2005), 2,800 thousand people in Italy are affected by disabilities, equal to 4.8% of the population. The WHO (World Health Organisation) has classified these into subjects who are physically confined (25%) or who have functional difficulties (35%), movement difficulties (27%) or visual, hearing or speaking difficulties (13%).

    The market potential also includes people who need good accessibility during certain stages of life: children and the elderly, for example, or people with temporary or chronic health problems. Over two million families include one or more people with disabilities and about 200 thousand are instead individuals who live in social health centres. In Europe, however, disabilities directly affect 80 million people while 13% of the world population is affected.


     Fiera Milano press office

    Sergio Pravettoni +39 0249977428  sergio.pravettoni@fieramilano.it

    Fabio Pandolfini +39 0249977676 fabio.pandolfini@fieramilano.it

    This issue of Design for All India is guest edited by Peter Neumann.

    DesignfoAllIndia_Jan 2012
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    Travelers with Disabilities: Video

    A random selection of photos of active PwD.

    Designing Equality

    As Wayne Roberts would have it - City planning is a mechanism id discrimination - it mainly serves the able-bodied. See his article in Now Toronto:

    Okay, I admit it, the Canadian Urban Institute's new report doesn't exactly have a catchy title.

    But don't be deceived - Repositioning Age-Friendly Communities: Opportunities To Take AFC Mainstream, far from being a staid policy tract, is actually counselling a radical shakeup in the way cities plan.

    The operative phrase is "universal design," and the idea is to cease and desist creating public infrastructure that privileges one particular group, whether it's car drivers, the able-bodied or those with paycheques, and start envisioning people with parallel but not identical mobility and sociability needs: children, teens, seniors, new immigrants, those on low incomes, parents, those with sports injuries or with physical and mental limitations, and those who care for any of the above.

    Did I leave anyone out? This is a new paradigm for democratic planning, and, as the CUI report points out, you get to its essence when you apply the seniors test. "Design for the young and you exclude the old; design for the old and you include everyone," the report quotes late UK gerontologist Bernard Isaacs as saying.


    New ADA Provisions

    If it's happening at Disney it must be real.

    From Michael Carrasco, DC Disney Travel Examiner:

    Starting on March 15, 2012, a new provision of the Americans with Disabilities Act is going to take effect.  The provision allows travelers with special needs to be able to make reservations for accessible guest rooms in the same way that people without any special needs or disabilities can make reservations - electronically, in person, telephonically or through a third party.  

    The provision says that hotels and resorts will have to:

      • allow accessible rooms to be booked in the same ways for people with disabilities as for people without disabilities
      • have access to information available about those rooms that are descriptive enough for the person to decide whether the room will meet their needs (including photos or other images)
      • include information about which features which rooms have, including which are accessible with roll in showers and which have tubs with grab bars
      • reserve and hold a specific room for that specific guest with a disability. Those specific rooms must be actually removed from the reservation system (to avoid double booking and ensure that when the guest arrives the room they needed was available for them)
      • hold accessible rooms back for reservation by people with disabilities until all non-accessible rooms of that type/class have been rented.

    As Universal Design makes its inevitable march to ubiquity we read these promising words  Jackie Loohauis-Bennett of the Journal Sentinel :

    "People are staying in their homes as long as they can," said David Pekel, president of Wauwatosa's Pekel Construction and Remodeling and second vice president of Milwaukee/NARI the Home Improvement Council.

    "They recognize they want to be in the house for the long haul, not a three- to five-year window," he said. "They want projects that will help them remain in their homes as safely, independently and comfortably as possible, regardless of age or ability level.

    "So what we're seeing as a trend is people, no matter what their age, are approaching design with a new sensibility."

    According to Pekel, that "sensibility" is the biggest trend of all: universal design.

    Full story:


    Desde TicVision:

    La diputada Rita Chaves Casanova, del Partido Accesibilidad Sin Exclusión resaltó la importancia de apoyar el proyecto de ley 17305 que viene a dar mayor autonomía a las personas con discapacidad. 

    Dentro de algunas de las obligaciones del Estado, para cumplir esta Ley, están: garantizar y ofrecer servicios y apoyos oportunos, preventivos, terapéuticos y compensatorios, facilitar y financiar los dispositivos tecnológicos dise?ados para promover o mejorar la autonomía personal.  Dichos dispositivos estarán exentos de pago de cualquier tributo, promover y financiar la adquisición y uso de los animales de asistencia y controlar  la accesibilidad y el dise?o universal de instalaciones y servicios públicos y privados. 
    Asimismo se crea el  Sistema Nacional para la Promoción de la Autonomía Personal integrado por los siguientes órganos, instituciones e instancias:
    1. El Consejo Nacional de Rehabilitación y Educación Especial.

    2. El Consejo de la Persona Adulta Mayor.

    3. El Patronato Nacional de la Infancia (PANI).

    4. El Ministerio de Salud.

    5. El Ministerio de Trabajo y Seguridad Social.

    6. El Ministerio de Educación Pública.

    7. El Instituto de Autonomía Personal.
    Diputada Rita Chaves Casanova, del Partido Accesibilidad Sin Exclusión
    1. El Instituto de Fomento y Asesoría Municipal (IFAM).

    2. El Instituto Nacional de las Mujeres.

    3. La Caja Costarricense de Seguro Social (CCSS).

    4. El Instituto Mixto de Ayuda Social  (IMAS).

    5. La Defensa Pública.

    6. La Defensoría de los Habitantes.

    La iniciativa designa como responsables de crear, ofrecer, apoyar, promover, facilitar y monitorear las políticas y los servicios de apoyo del  Sistema para la Promoción de la Autonomía Personal a los gobiernos locales, el Ministerio de Salud, el Ministerio de Vivienda y Asentamientos Humanos, la CCSS, el INA, el IMAS, el PANI, el Consejo Nacional de la Persona Adulta Mayor, el Instituto para el Desarrollo de la Autonomía Personal y el Consejo Nacional de Rehabilitación y Educación Especial, serán los responsables. 

    También se dispone que quedan exonerados en forma total del pago de los impuestos de importación y ventas los dispositivos tecnológicos de apoyo a las personas con discapacidad dise?ados para mejora la autonomía personal. 

     "Para conocer más de la experiencia japonesa realizamos una actividad con los fundadores de la ideología de vida independiente y así lograr visualizar el tema en nuestro país", sostuvo la diputada de Accesibilidad Sin Exclusión. 

    Para la congresista lo preocupante es que dicho proyecto de ley ha sido víctima de presiones de muchas formas y no ha avanzado como se esperaría. 

    Por lo que espera que este tipo de actividades puedan ayudar a visualizar el tema y poder darle pronta aprobación, que venga a dar mayor calidad de vida a dicha población. 

    Con esta iniciativa se busca darles a las personas con discapacidad la posibilidad de desarrollarse en trabajo y en el estudio de una manera independiente, ya que siempre se ha ligado la discapacidad con la dependencia. 

    Indicó que en la actualidad se cuenta con plan piloto en Pérez Zeledón y se trabaja para extender este proyecto a otros sectores del país y así contar con mayor apoyo de las autoridades japonesas. 

    La diputada mencionó que ya se trabaja en conjunto con el Consejo Nacional de Rehabilitación y otras organizaciones sin fines de lucro para lograr implementar el proyecto a la mayor brevedad. 


    Announcing the Inclusive Tourism Marketing Toolkit Workbook for collecting key information on Accommodation and Resorts Prepared by Travability Pty. Ltd. Phone 0417 690 533 Email bill@travability.travel

    Forrester - Accommodation
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