Getting outdoors and getting active is a brilliant way to spend your weekends, and we don’t think that anyone should be excluded from that. In our previous blog, we featured five fantastic activity venues that are able to accommodate disabled people. It’s great to hear that so many of the companies listed on Let’s Go Out have taken the time, effort, and money to make their facilities more accessible.

Tangmere Military Aviation Museum was opened by a group of aviation enthusiasts, mainly to promote the UK’s military aviation heritage but also to serve as a memorial to the airmen and airwomen who gave their lives in service. Home to an impressive display of historic aircraft, the museum also has a unique collection of aviation memorabilia dating back from the First World War and through to the Cold War.

Huntfun is a nationwide collection of town and city treasure hunts that offer a great way to explore your hometown or discovering somewhere new. The treasure hunts take you around the streets on a self-guided mission to find information, clues, and answers to things you would have otherwise walked straight past.

Excel Activities offer a huge range of team activities across the country, including Bubble Football, Inflatable Games and Old School Sports Days. From kids parties to hen and stag dos, they cover it all. For wheelchair users they can adapt activities like Nerf Wars, Dodgeball and Archery tag.

Perhaps not everyone’s idea of ‘thrill seeking’ but sometimes you need a bit of culture at the weekend! With museums in London, St Ives and Liverpool, there are always hundreds of incredible exhibitions and artworks on display. There are facilities for visitors who are wheelchair users or have specific access needs, and under non-Covid circumstances, blind or visually impaired visitors can join one of the ‘Touch Tours’.

Tudor World is a ‘living history’ museum right in the heart of Shakespeare’s Stratford, and a must for history lovers who will be thrilled by the grade 2 listed property and immersive story telling. The age of the building unfortunately makes it difficult for people with reduced mobility due to the uneven floors, steep stairs, and cobbled courtyard. However, wheelchair users can access the ground floor via ramps.

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