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American Made ADA Compliant Signs, Restroom Signs, Handicap Parking Signs, Truncated Domes and ADA Pads

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American Made ADA Compliant Signs

ADA Sign Depot is the Trusted Source for American Made ADA Compliant Signs, Handicap Parking Signs, and Truncated Domes Shipped Nationwide. ADA Sign Depot Manufactures and Distributes ADA Signage and ADA Products in compliance with: the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA), the Manual of Uniform Traffic Control Devices (MUTCD), the United States Access Board (ADAAG), as well as California's Title 24 and AB 1732 regulations.

In-Stock ADA Signs for FAST Shipment

We keep many ADA signs in stockIn stock orders typically ship the same or next business day from our various locations. Every order from ADA Sign Depot ships Free by UPS Ground or US Mail. Expedited shipping options are also available, and shown during checkout.

Our non-stock and custom ADA signs are manufactured when an order for them is received and typically ship in about 5 business days. Many other products, such as Truncated Domes and ADA Pads, ship nationwide in just 1-3 business days from California, New York, or Florida warehouses. Our 10-year outdoor-rated reflective aluminum custom parking signs and ADA guide signs usually ship in 3-5 days. We make our signs compliant with federal, California, and other state ADA mandates, using materials and specifications required by the Manual of Uniform Traffic Control Devices.

For years, ADA Sign Depot has been the trusted source for ADA signs. General Contractors and Sub-Contractors, Building and Property Owners and Managers, small and larger businesses, retail stores, restaurants, offices, schools, universities, municipalities and government agencies have been purchasing high quality ADA signs, parking signs, and truncated domes from ADA Sign Depot.

On this website are more than 1,000 ADA signs and other products. From Braille Exit Signs to Handicap Parking Signs to Truncated Domes ADA Pads. We provide high quality compliance signs and products in support of the central purpose and guiding spirit of the Americans with Disabilities Act: to enhance and expand accessibility for all people.

Exactly What Is an ADA Sign?

An ADA sign is not synonymous with a Braille sign. From Wikipedia, authored by Sharon Toji, The ADA Sign Lady

The term "ADA Signs" has come into common use in the architectural, construction and signage industries with the advent of the Americans With Disabilities Act. Unfortunately, it's a misunderstood term. Most people think it's synonymous with braille signs. Certainly, signs with braille and raised characters are the most visible manifestation of the law requiring access to the built environment, but the sign standards in the ADA Accessibility Guidelines, or ADAAG, require much more than just braille and raised characters on some signs.

In general, almost every sign that would be considered an "architectural" sign must comply with one or another of the ADA Guidelines. In other words, if a sign identifies a permanent room or space of a facility, including exits, directs or informs about functional spaces of the facility, or identifies, directs to, or informs about accessible features of the facility, it must comply. (Signs for advertising and marketing purposes, temporary signs, company logos and company names are examples of signs or sections of signs that do not have to comply.)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia...

Creating built environments and facilities that are accessible and user-friendly equally to all, with safety and with dignity, is a right protected by law in many jurisdictions. It is an indispensable pre-requisite for social inclusion, focusing on equal opportunity and diversity. Accessibility to the built environment affects a large number of people within society in their day-to-day normal life, concerning their safety and physical, mental and social well being. Even a single step can deny entry to a person pulling a suitcase on wheels, or a person using a wheelchair or even pose a safety hazard to anyone with impaired vision. Built Environments that do not comply with safety and accessibility standards, especially toilets and wash areas, ramps, steps and doorways, are often safety hazards posing unwanted risks to precious human lives, especially to increasing huge sectors of populations concerning the elderly, pregnant mothers, those with numerous debilitating conditions, those carrying small children and heavy luggage and also the dis-Abled persons.


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