Accessibility Guide

We’re committed to providing a welcoming place for visitors of all ages and abilities. Here are some accessibility tips to help enhance your visit.


Wheelchairs and walkers are available to borrow for free on a first-come first-serve basis at the visitor services desks in each building.

Strollers are welcome within the museum, and we also offer a limited number of free strollers for use during your visit on a first-come first-serve basis at the visitor services desk in each building.


Portable stools are available throughout the museum outside gallery entrances and can be used for seating within our galleries. If you need help locating a portable stool, a member of the visitor services team can help. Limited in-gallery seating is also available.

Red-tiled bathroom in the renovated Martin Building

Image by James Florio Photography


Accessible restrooms are available throughout both the Hamilton and Martin Buildings. See inside map for locations of our accessible, gender-neutral restrooms for everyone. A private nursing room is available on level 1 of the Martin Building.

Elevator bank in the renovated Martin Building

Image by James Florio Photography


In the Martin Building, elevators are near the Creative Hub. In the Hamilton Building, elevators are across from the entrance to the Storytelling Studio.

Online Access Guides

Large print and verbal descriptions can be found in online access guides on select individual exhibition web pages. Select exhibitions also have accompanying audio tours. Printed transcripts of these audio tours are available near the exhibition entrance and available in both English and Spanish.


Some interpretive videos inside the galleries are closed-captioned. Did you know? We also offer automatically generated closed-captions for all our virtual talks. To request American Sign Language (ASL) interpretation or CART captioning, let us know in advance by contacting

Sensory-Friendly Experiences

We offer Sensory Processing and Autism Resource Kits (S.P.A.R.K.) for on-the-go sensory needs, designed by the Autism Community Store. Stop by one of our visitor services desks to borrow one for free during your visit. Plus, check out the Reflection space and the Sensory Garden that also offer a more sensory-friendly experience.

Have questions?

If you have questions, find someone on our visitor services team (look for a rainbow lanyard). Before your next visit, go to for a complete guide to all our accessibility initiatives and offerings.

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Lifelong Learning and Accessibility programs are supported by the William Randolph Hearst Endowment for Education Programs, Nancy Benson Education Endowment Fund, CenturyLink Endowment, Jim Kelley and Amie Knox Education Endowment Fund, and the Cooke-Daniels Fund. Support is also provided by the Institute of Museum and Library Services, NextFifty Initiative, LinkAGES Colorado, and the residents who support the Scientific and Cultural Facilities District (SCFD).