“Take a day, study a sift.” Looking at the world, it is clear that countries have good things to learn, particularly in creating accessible spaces for people with disabilities. Come to Richmond today – The city is known as a paradise for people with disabilities.
“Some interesting things about Richmond:
In 1991, Richmond was awarded the “5 Star Accessibility Award” – the only city in Canada to receive the award.
Vancouver International Airport (YVR) in Richmond is connected to downtown Richmond by a fully accessible transit system that includes Canada Line – a fast transit system.
In 2003, 2010 Legacies Now invited local businesses to undergo access assessments.
Based on Legacies Now’s 2010 results, more than 110 locations in Richmond, including hotels, restaurants, retailers, travel destinations, and other travel businesses made things easy for consumers. Identify their reach by displaying icons on doors, windows, web pages, and marketing materials.
Nearly half of the Richmond businesses that participated in the 2010 Legacy Projects project were rated four or more above the 5 star rating.
24 out of 26 Richmond hotel brands provide rooms with wheelchairs that are easily accessible.
The city’s five modern shopping centers – Richmond Center, Lansdown Center, Aberdeen Center, Yaohan Center, and Parker Place – are most convenient for shopping.
Richmond is home to legendary athlete Rick Hansen, who has won six medals like the Paralympian since being paralyzed from the waist down in a car accident at the age of 15, has been sticking for a very long time. long.
The Richmond Olympic Oval exceeds the national accessibility standard.
Richmond successfully organized the Canadian Wheelchair Rugby Championship in May 2009 and the World Wheelchair Wheelchair Tournament in August 2009.
Richmond hosts the Rugby Wheelchair Championship from September 16-25, 2010.
Things that make a Richmond famous:
Richmond is a leading travel destination for people with disabilities, and legendary disability athlete Rich Hansen also thinks so. Not only did Rick live in Richmond for a long time, he also acted as an active volunteer in the community and ran Rick Hansen. Rick Hansen won six medals in the Games for the Disabled and was a Canadian wheelchair athlete. Ripped from the waist down in a car accident at the age of 15, Rick made a strong impression on the “Man in Motion” tour in 1985 and inspired the whole world. He has crossed over 40,000 km across 34 countries, contributing $ 26 million to spinal study. More recently, as president and chief executive of the Hansen Rick Foundation, Rick has contributed $ 200 million to spinal study.
Richmond is a natural island with breathtaking scenery, mild climate, and fresh coastal air that appeal to all people of all ages and with various motor abilities participating in outdoor activities. Throughout the year. The city of Richmond, located at sea level and flat terrain, is an ideal destination for travelers: toddlers in trolleys to older people walking and walking on sticks. People of all ages can walk through cities, parks, and trails or rent bicycles. Most of Richmond’s smooth trails are easy to access for wheelchairs. Residents living in Richmond became more active and at the same time healthier and better lives (Richmond residents usually live four years longer than the national average). Now it is your turn to explore the unique points that make this city one of the most accessible cities.
There is never a case where a child in Richmond will have to watch from the sidelines because his wheelchair can not land on sandy areas in a playground. The city is a new playground, along the beautiful Middle Arm Waterfront Greenway that has been specially designed to meet the needs of children with disabilities. The playground hopes to set a new standard. The playground is divided into three innovative play spaces that can be used for special children’s needs including a sound garden with drums and other audio equipment. The province of BC, the Canadian Ronald McDonald Volunteer House, the Rick Hansen Foundation and the 2010 Legacies Now sponsor the playground to allow children to play side by side with their brothers, sisters, friends and families. Shane’s design inspirations are three BC playgrounds, and this is a permanent legacy for Richmond.
At the time of the Winter Olympics, the Richmond Olympic Oval has been transformed into a multipurpose sports facility that fits all ages, skills, and people are encouraged to reach. Be playing sports as well as health care goals. Under the unique roof of Richmond Olympic Oval is a series of sports grounds ready for hosting international competitions for all subjects from skating to indoor football. In addition, Richmond Olympic Oval also focuses on social activities to help inspire the next generation of talented athletes. The Richmond Olympic Oval is also designed to exceed national accessibility standards: In addition to standard slopes, wheelchairs have easy access to the toilet and the door is self-opening, where elevators are available. High load capacity should be able to comfortably transport wheelchair-using athletes from the ground floor to the floor quickly. Here, people also introduce sports for all people with disabilities and allow them to practice rowing sport in a controlled and safe environment.
Vancouver International Airport (YVR) in Richmond is no stranger to the people – the second largest airport in Canada has been famous in the past for its delicious food and beautiful artwork. But YVR has reached new heights thanks to improved accessibility to welcome 1,600 athletes and officials for the 2010 Winter Olympics for people with disabilities. This airport exceeds national and provincial building codes for persons with hearing, vision or motor disabilities by providing special equipment. Visually impaired people will be exposed to the building’s tactile map as well as a flooring code, which helps them identify points such as retail stores, doors or doors. The hearing impaired will be exposed to the handheld audio controller at the counter and information kiosks are equipped with annotation decoders. YVR is connected to downtown Richmond by a fully accessible transit system that includes Canada Line – a fast transit system.
It must be said that Richmond is a perfect city for the physically challenged with full and modern facilities, from airport to restaurants and hotels. Living in Richmond, people with disabilities have no difficulty in their daily lives. In Vietnam, the lives of people with disabilities are sometimes confined to the home, when the footsteps are exposed to obstacles. Should Vietnam have such a strong push as Richmond has, it is the opportunity to host the Olympics for people with disabilities? Or is it, what we lack is the “range” and the “mind”?
By: Travel Great