• Blindness and Low Vision
  • Deaf and Hard of Hearing
  • Low Sensory
  • Mild Activity
  • Wheelchair Accessible for Most

FAQ & Contact

Frequently Asked Questions

Our vision is to be the trusted travel planning destination where EVERYONE (not just the typical traveler) can confidently plan their next best trip, including accommodations, restaurants, experiences, airlines, and cruises. We offer the detailed information that you require which no one else does.
The information provided on standard travel websites do not take into consideration the variety of mobility needs of individuals and families.
These can be short-term or long-term, like:
  • Wheelchair user (full-time or part-time)
  • Use of a walker
  • Blind or Low Vision
  • Deaf or Hard of Hearing
  • Autism or Low Sensory Requirements
  • Cognitive disabilities
  • Small children in strollers
  • Use of crutches (due to health concern or injury)
  • Late pregnancy
  • Bad back
  • Joint replacement
  • Endurance issues/Advanced age
and 1,000 other reasons
Whatever wheels you are on, you should be able to access everything.
  • Wheelchair (sport, powered, manual, all-terrain, big wheels, and more)

  • Walker

  • Bicycle

  • Tricycle

  • Unicycle

  • Scooter

Nowadays there are so many different types of wheelchairs and wheeled devices and the skill set of the user, a paved route listed as accessible might be too restrictive for most, especially outdoors.
If you do require paved routes or a traditional “wheelchair accessible” definition, you can indicate that.
Exploryst will provide as much information as possible to help you make the best decision for yourself and your family.
Exploryst defines Mild Activities as things to do that can be completed by families with young toddlers and gradeschoolers, pregnant, new to exercise, history of joint pain, arthritis or chronic pain, injuries, etc.
Examples – Bus tours, neighborhood tours with minor uneven ground, trails with minimal rocks and tree roots, some uneven terrain, etc.
Exploryst will provide as much information as possible to help you make the best decision for yourself and your family.
Everything listed as Adventure on Wheels are also available with this category.
Exploryst defines Moderate Activities are things to do that individuals can fully participate which may include several flights of stairs, longer distances, and more endurance and stamina.
Examples – bike rides, whitewater rafting, trails with some rocks and tree roots, uneven terrain, etc.
Exploryst will provide as much information as possible to help you make the best decision for yourself and your family.
Everything listed as Adventure on Wheels and Mild Activities are also available with this category.
The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Title III prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability in the activities of places of public accommodations and requires newly constructed or altered places of public accommodation—as well as commercial facilities to comply with the ADA Standards.

A place of public accommodation is a facility whose operations:

Affect commerce; and;


Fall within at least one of the following 12 categories:

 * Places of lodging (e.g., inns, hotels, and motels) (except for owner-occupied establishments renting fewer than six rooms);

 * Establishments serving food or drink (e.g., restaurants and bars);

 * Places of exhibition or entertainment (e.g., motion picture houses, theaters, concert halls, and stadiums);

 * Places of public gathering (e.g., auditoriums, convention centers, and lecture halls);

 * Sales or rental establishments (e.g., bakeries, grocery stores, hardware stores, and shopping centers);

 * Service establishments (e.g., laundromats, dry-cleaners, banks, barber shops, beauty shops, travel services, shoe repair services, funeral parlors, gas stations, offices of accountants or lawyers, pharmacies, insurance offices, and professional offices of health care providers, and hospitals);

 * Public transportation terminals, depots, or stations (not including facilities relating to air transportation);

 * Places of public display or collection (e.g., museums, libraries, and galleries);

 * Places of recreation (e.g., parks, zoos, and amusement parks)

 * Places of education (e.g., nursery schools, elementary, secondary, undergraduate, or postgraduate private schools);

 * Social service center establishments (e.g., day-care centers, senior citizen centers, homeless shelters, food banks, and adoption agencies); and

 * Places of exercise or recreation (e.g., gymnasiums, health spas, bowling alleys, and golf courses).

Your offering may be able to be more disability-friendly than you think.

Many locations and/or activities may not meet the legal definition of “ADA accessible,” but there could be aspects that can make activities more attractive to people with mobility concerns.

For example, a bus tour may not meet the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) definition, but if the individual brings a collapsible wheelchair and is able to go up the stairs and the rest of the tour can be navigated with that wheelchair, it may be accessible enough for their needs.

On the other hand, a building might be compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), but the activity inside could provide some, but not all mobility limitations (i.e. trampoline park with a restricted section for small children or golf courses with a swivel seat cart during play). Individuals and families with this information could confidently visit because they know what to expect.

If you would like to schedule a phone call or on-site assessment of your business, please contact Angela Wilson at hello@exploryst.com.

Click HERE to set up a 15 minute telephone appointment with Angela Wilson

How can we help you?