Accessible tourism services are the future. Demand has risen constantly over the last few years, and demographic change gives this market segment huge potential for the future. The current project “Travel for All” gives disabled people, the elderly and families with young children the chance to access uniform, verified information throughout Germany to help plan their travel. Even without formal verification, many providers are reacting to these developments, and there is already a large range of tourist services for the disabled and those with limited mobility.
One of Germany's oldest spa gardens attracts holidaymakers to Bad Salzhausen in Hessen. The gardens were created in 1827 and their 52 hectares today offer accessible relaxation, peace and rejuvenation. […]
The discoveries from three Celtic burial sites on the Glauberg, a basalt ridge to the south of the Vogelsberg hills, are considered a scientific sensation worldwide and can also be viewed by people with […]
Frankfurt am Main is a pioneer when it comes to accessibility. All public tours can be conducted without steps on request, and sign language interpreters can be booked. On the “Frankfurt begreifen” […]
Kellerwald-Edersee National Park offers wheelchair users and people who are unable to cover long hiking routes the option of exploring the wilderness on an electric scooter. The electric scooters can be […]
Habichtswald Nature Park offers a tour of discovery especially for the blind and partially sighted. The three-hour tour leads through Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe in Kassel, which has been designated a UNESCO […]
The imperial and cathedral town of Fritzlar on the German “Fairy-Tale Road” has removed every obstacle for guests with physical disabilities in the medieval old town. Accessible routes have been created […]
In the Hessian healing spa town of Herbstein, people with limited mobility can also view the town on a tour with a small difference: The speed and route of the tour are tailored to the needs of the participants, […]