DDA – Equality Act – Disability Access Audits
Welcome to ESL Services, we provide DDA – Equality Act – Disability Access Audits, Access Statements and Access Strategy Reports for all types of companies throughout the UK and Ireland.
ESL Services have been providing Disability Access Auditing for over 15 years now.
From our base in Livingston, Central Scotland, we offer a full-service range of professional, cost-effective and bespoke packages to help and support disabled people and all types of businesses throughout the UK.
With an excellent reputation, unique expertise and truly National coverage, we are proud to have helped, advised and supported some of the very biggest and most successful High Street stores improve their disabled access by providing Disability Access Audits, Access Statements, Access Strategy Reports, Training and Accessibility Solutions.
Say hello to some of our clients past and present…
Is your business compliant with The Equality Act 2010?
- Worldwide the consumer spending power of disabled people and their families – is worth a staggering £2.25 trillion.
- Less than 10% of businesses have a targeted plan to access this disability market.
- According to Scope.org 13.9 Million People in the UK have a disability which equates to 1 in 5 of the population and have a combined annual spending power on goods and services of £249 billion – Purple Pound.
Organisations and Service Providers will benefit commercially from this huge untapped market.
Invest in the future of your business by taking steps to help accommodate the needs of your disabled customers.
Also increase your credibility and reputation as a business by showing existing and potential new customers that you are an advocate for equality.
Quite simply this is a business opportunity that is too good to miss, why not make your services accessible to all…
Making ‘Reasonable Adjustments’
‘Reasonable Adjustments’ are identified by having your access audit carried out, and they can be something like Assistive listening technology (Induction Hearing Loops), Access Ramps or Signage.
Service providers are required to make changes, where needed, to improve service for disabled customers or potential customers.
There is a legal requirement to make reasonable changes to the way things are done (such as changing a policy), to the built environment (such as making changes to the structure of a building to improve access) and to provide auxiliary aids and services (such as providing information in an accessible format, an induction loop for customers with hearing aids, special computer software or additional staff support when using a service).