For many people, when it comes to finding a perfect amusement park, there are many choices and things to consider. However, thing are a bit different and can be more difficult for people with disabilities. Because of Gordon Hartman’s family's experience with their disabled daughter, Morgan, he built this park as a place designed for her to enjoy.
Morgan cannot speak. However, her father says she likes regular swings, the train ride, and visiting the lake
Guests are submurged with an array of amusing options, from shooting water cannons and catch-and-release fishing, to the Sensory Village with its automobile repair shop, simulated TV station, and play grocery (lobster tank included).
The slide looks typical, as do most rides, and guests may not be able to tell that it's been made accessible. However, it has a low-incline that is wheelchair accessible, and the structure is wide enough for 2 wheelchairs to pass face-to-face.
The Water Works play area is wheelchair-accessible, as is the adjacent amphitheater's stage area and seating. Meanwhile, the Wonderland Express Train departs from a merry depot, that appears like a Depression-era movie set.
Perhaps the most extraordinary accomplishment is the off-road adventure ride. There, youngsters and adults in wheelchairs will roll onto a three-quarter ton truck, and zip around an 1,800-foot track.