ADA Accessible Painting Phoenix
ADA Compliance Accessible Space Painting in Phoenix, AZ
Since the American Disabilities Act went into effect in 1990, all businesses are required by law to have a mandatory amount of accessible parking stalls. Depending on the size of the parking lot, larger wheelchair van-accessible parking may also be required. All mandatory accessible stalls and walkways have minimum measurement requirements which must be met. Having a minimum number of parking stalls per 1000 sq. /ft. of utilized parking space is also an ADA requirement.
ADA Compliant Accessible Parking Painting Service in Phoenix, AZ
Not meeting these ADA requirements may result in loss of business or possible financial loss. Receiving a complaint or an inspection may result in fines. Financial loss may continue until the problem is remedied. Operating permits can be also denied until the parking lot is deemed ADA compliant. These ADA requirements not only promote safety but can increase business efficiency. A well striped lot assists pedestrians in safely maneuvering from their vehicles to your business. Visible striping and convenient parking can increase the satisfaction and overall experience for your customers and tenants.
Not only is it required by law, but it makes the parking environment much safer. We highly recommend making sure your parking lot is not only legal, but as safe as possible.
We are in Phoenix and the surrounding areas daily. Contact us for your parking lot needs, or to schedule a FREE parking lot walk through. We offer free estimates and consultations.
*** STRAIGHT STRIPING LLC IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR MAKING ANY SITE ADA COMPLAINT UNLESS DIRECTED BY CUSTOMER TO DO SO. STRAIGHT STRIPING LLC WILL MAKE RECOMMENDED CHANGES, BUT WILL NOT BE HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY NON-COMPLIANCE RELATED ISSUES IF NO CHANGES ARE MADE TO EXISTING STRIPING. ***
You may notice that we haven’t used the term “handicap parking” on this page. The reason for that is that the term “handicap” is considered to be outdated and unacceptable when referring to people or accessible environments. The ADA has an entire page dedicated to teaching us which words to use or not use when talking or writing about people with disabilities. Straight Striping is dedicated to helping to bring set the tone for inclusive language and bringing the correct terms forward for all.