Common Mistakes Found in Recreation Facilities: ADA Parking Requirements
Regulations included in the 2010 ADA Standards for Accessible Design outline minimum accessibility requirements for parking lots in public recreation facilities. Though, all too often, when inspecting existing recreation facilities we come across some common ADA parking stall design problems that can significantly impact ease of use and inclusiveness for all users.
Most of the following issues are easily remedied and should be considered when creating your ADA compliance checklist:
Is your Recreation Facility ADA Compliant?
The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) requires that we provide recreation facilities that are accessible to all people, including those with disabilities. However, it can be daunting to understand and then implement the extensive laws and standards that govern ADA compliance.
3 Keys for Successful Mitigation in Harsh Climates
For almost every shoreline recreation facility we have completed, the reviewing agencies have required mitigation for the impacts as part of the permit approval process. Many of these projects are located in harsh climates with unrelenting heat, fluctuating reservoir levels, and high winds during the growing season. Permits normally require plant monitoring and replacement to meet specific survivability ratios, which is no easy task in harsh climates.
In my experience, there are three keys to providing successful mitigation in these areas.
Operations Staff: Involve Them Early or Pay the Price
Some lessons are learned the hard way.
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