By continuing to use the site you agree to our Privacy & Cookies policy

Fall in line with DDA this autumn The implementation of Part III of the Disability Discrimination Act 1995 this month has major implications for architects

Accessibility relates both to how buildings are designed and built and also to how they are operated, managed and maintained. The guidance in Part M of the Building Regulations 1999 and in the Department for Education and Employment (dfee) 1997 Constructional Standards is thus outweighed by the requirements of the Disability Discrimination Act (dda), whether or not construction is taking place.

GET INSTANT ACCESS

for less than 46p a day

Join thousands of professionals who already subscribe to the Architects' Journal.
You’ll get instant access to read this article -
and 53,000+ articles like it.

  • Trusted industry news & analysis, wherever you need itUnlimited online access and weekly magazine delivery – now also available on iPad/iPhone
  • Get ideas, get inside buildings and check precedentsBuildings Library – images, drawings and plans for exemplar projects in British architecture
  • Planning & regulation – what you need to know Protect your practice - the AJ keeps you up-to-date with changes to regulations and legislation
SUBSCRIBE & GET INSTANT ACCESS
or
The searchable digital buildings archive with drawings from more than 1,500 projects

AJ newsletters