Sydney has a range of accessible services to allow as many people as possible to make their way around the city centre.
Accessibility map (beta)
Understanding where potential barriers such as stairs or steep hills are, or access features such as the nearest accessible toilet or taxi rank is, provides people with disability greater confidence to visit the city.
More importantly, it lets people with disability participate in numerous activities with more independence and dignity.
Our online accessibility map, presently in beta, provides information about key access features such as mobility parking spaces and accessible public toilets, potential barriers such as stairs and steep and moderate inclines.
How to provide feedback
This map is in beta. We will continue to improve and develop the accessibility map, based on your feedback, and as new data becomes available.
To provide feedback about the map, its usability, or any information contained within it, please contact:
02 9265 email@example.com
If you are deaf, or have a hearing or speech impairment you can contact us through the National Relay Service.
Tactile and braille street signs
More than 2,100 tactile and braille street signs have been installed across the City's local area.
The tactile aluminium panels feature street names and building numbers in both braille and large, raised lettering to allow touch-reading by people who are blind and close range reading for people with low vision.
The tactile and braille signs are placed next to push buttons at every signalised pedestrian crossing across the City's local area.
If you hold a mobility parking permit, you can enjoy free parking for a certain period of time in designated parking zones.
This applies to parking zones with meters or ticket machines.
Accessible public transport
Public transport services in NSW are constantly being improved to help residents and visitors have a smooth and safe journey.
There are a range of accessible public transport options.
People with disability
Last updated: Monday, 12 September 2016