How does it work:
When you get to the park you go to the guest service desk and ask for the “Disability Access Service”. They give you a card with your child’s picture and name (see photo below). This card is basically used as a Fastpast. The cast member will look at the wait time of the ride, and give your party (no more than 6 people in a party. So I guess if you have more than four kids, you get the pleasure of picking which person will have to go and wait in line.) You are also only allowed to have one ride at a time on your card. So if the wait time for the Peter Pan ride is over 1 hour (which most of the time it is) you are not able to ride any other rides during that time.
|As you can see we were there for a week and in no way did we ride all the rides.|
- Worry about Seizure on a ride and what to do when our daughter has seizures.
- Worry about how to keep her from having a seizure.
- Keep her emergency seizure medicine with us at all time in the park and administer them to her in the park.
- Find a first aid station every time she soiled her diaper. (we are never close to one when it happens)
- Bring a packed diaper bag in the park for a 10 year old
- Worry about her immune system becoming compromised.
- Find a private place in the park we can tube feed her.
- Make sure everything is wheelchair accessibility.
- Know how to transferring a 70 pound preteen from a wheelchair to a ride while the ride is moving.
- Worry about sensory overload or melt downs.
- Worry about the heat or cold because she cannot regulate her own body temperature.
- Knowing at any time she will have a meltdown.
- Never hearing her say to me what her favorite part of going to Disney because she is non-verbal.
- Watch as people stare and point at her as we walk around
- Dealing with non-compassionate people