Accessibility

The Huntington Museum of Art has always been firmly committed to the principles of equal access. This commitment was formalized by the Huntington Museum of Art’s Board of Trustees through the adoption of a written policy in 2002.

ACCESS Art Education Nature at Huntington Museum of Art.

Parking

Accessible parking is available for visitors with a valid special registration plate or removable windshield placard (also known as an accessible or handicap parking permit).

Entrance

Accessible ramps are available at the main entrance and interior courtyard.

Restrooms

An accessible family restroom adjacent to the Grace Rardin Doherty Auditorium offers private facilities for companion assistance.

Drinking Fountains

An accessible drinking fountain is located off the end of the main entry hall and prior to the entrance of the Touma Near Eastern Gallery.

Sensory Trail

Explore HMA's 1/4 mile smooth surface paved outdoor hiking trail with sensory stations featuring braille signage and continuous rope handle.

Front Desk

The following resources are free with Museum admission and may be checked out at the Front Desk on a first-come, first-served basis for use during your visit. Items may be reserved in advance of your visit by calling (304) 529-2701.

Wheelchairs

Adult sizes and child size.

Tactile map

Tactile map of the Museum with information in braille; also available in large print.

Audio decription wands

Audio description wands with volume control for select exhibitions and portions of the permanent collection.

Headsets

Headsets with volume control for use with Grace Rardin Doherty Auditorium assistive listening system.

Large print

Large print labels are available for select exhibitions.

Accommodations available upon request

To request one of the following accommodations, free with Museum admissions, please contact HMA at (304) 529-2701 at least one week in advance of your visit:

Sign Language

Sign Language interpreted tours and events.

Audio described

Audio described tours led by trained docents and featuring tactile opportunities for visitors who are blind or visually impaired.