The Disability Discrimination Act 1995 makes it unlawful for businesses and organisations that are providing a service to treat disabled people less favourably than other people for a reason related to their disability.
Part III of the Disability Discrimination Act 1995 placed key duties on those providing goods, facilities or services to the public and those selling, letting or managing premises. The Act made it lawful for service providers, employers, landlords and other responsible persons to discriminate against disabled people in certain circumstances.
Where a service provider offers a service to the public they have a legal duty, referred to as the duty to make reasonable adjustments. One of these if to provide tactile and Braille signs for visually impaired people.
Banks, Advice Agencies, Local Councils, Hotels, National Parks, Pubs, Building Societies, Sports Stadiums, Post Offices, Charities, Theatres, Voluntary Organisations, Art Galleries, Cinemas, Museums, Places of Worship, Leisure Centres, Shops and Government Departments & Agencies.
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