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ACCESSIBLE BERLIN


Berlin
is the capital of Germany. In 2013, they won the European Union award for the accessible city (Access City Awards), for his accessibility initiatives. A destination, without doubt, with a great attraction and a wide offer of leisure and tourist activities for people with reduced mobility.

Berlin offers all its tourists a wide range of services and options: from hotels and numerous accessible restaurants, visits to places of interest or shopping establishments, designated as ''adapted for people with disabilities'' or ''accessible to wheelchair''. In the Visit Berlin website itself and in the Mobidat database we can conveniently find a lot of specific and detailed information about these tourist activities in the city, events, transport, accommodation and, in general, accessible places. 

Accessible transport

Public trainings are offered twice a week on accessible trains at Berlin train stations. In addition, the buildings are equipped with a system to guide visually impaired people.

Also the metro stations have been equipped with elevators and ramps. Likewise, Berlin offers accessible tourist and line buses, equipped with ramps, with which it is possible to move around the city and tourist attractions. In its large multifunctional areas, there is a space for two wheelchairs, for parents with strollers or passengers with walkers.

Berlin offers a tourism for all and committed to improve. And, there are more than twenty services of help and assistance to people with reduced mobility. These, pick up visitors from the airport, take them to the bus or train stations and can accompany them on excursions or shopping. 

Museums and adapted tours

In this European city there are more than 180 museums and collections. Many of them, renovated, in which they have established accessibility measures for wheelchairs. And in which are also offered tours adapted to the special needs of the visitors. For example, descriptions of exhibitions in Braille or special visits focused on the sense of touch as a way of exploring expositions. 
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