What is your priority when looking for a new home? Good schools? A modern kitchen? A backyard? How about abundant closet space? I want all those things too, but I need more. I want everyone to feel welcome and comfortable in my home. Though many share this sentiment, I rarely hear people list accessibility as a priority.
211 Temple Hall Highway, Granbury, TX 76049 817-614-0926 website
The Local Cafe – Somewhat accessible, but you must be able to walk steps to purchase food at the window and use the restroom. However, the outside dining is at ground level with no steps.
The Back Porch Sports Grill – Best wings around!
Stay tuned for accessibility rating…just moved from Granbury to Glen Rose!
106 North Lambert Street, Granbury, TX 76049 214-622-1973.
Cheesecake Nation – The Best Kept Secret in Granbury! Stayed tuned for rollout of “hidden menu”…
4.5/5 Rating on our Accessibility scale.
114 West Pearl St, Granbury, TX 76049 817-573-9777
Babes is a highly accessible Texas institution – Don’t miss this location when in Granbury!
4.9/5 Rating on our Accessibility scale. WELL DONE!
115 East Pearl St, Granbury, TX 76049 website 817-533-3400
3.5 out of 5 Rating on our Accessibility scale. Not for wheelchair users – the Eighteen Ninety Grille & Lounge dining area is on the second floor and no elevator is available. You will enjoy your evening if you are able to do steps – otherwise best for you and your companions to eat elsewhere on the square.
115 W Pearl St, Granbury, TX 76049 website
5 out of 5 Rating on our Accessibility scale! Well done Fuzzy’s Taco!
The American Airlines Center in Dallas offers great entertainment. The state of the art venue hosts major sports events, concerts, arts, theater and more! And it is accessible to everyone!
The government thinks everything accessible is readily achievable.
Not true. Often it may not be readily achievable to remove a barrier — especially in older structures. Let’s say a small business is located above ground. Installing an elevator would not, most likely, be readily achievable — and there may not be enough room to build a ramp — or the business may not be profitable enough to build a ramp. In these circumstances, the ADA would allow a business to simply provide curbside service to persons with disabilities.