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Easy Access Card for guests with health impairments

The Easy Access Card allows you to use the special entrances of the attractions within the two theme parks in Disneyland Paris. However, this pass does not give immediately access. If you have an Easy Access Card, you and your companions will be assigned a return time.

Where can I get the Easy Access Pass?
To get the Easy Access Pass, you must present a medical certificate confirming one of the 30 long-term illnesses officially recognized in France.
The certificate must be written in English or French and include the doctor's signature and stamp, as well as the actual number of the long-term illness (see list below). In addition, it must not be older than three months at the time of travel.The Easy Access Card is available at City Hall in Disneyland Park (under the Railroad Station to the left), at Studio Services in Walt Disney Studios Park (located just past the entrance on the right), at the register 2 at Disneyland Park (if open), register 1 at Walt Disney Studios Park, or at the concierge desk at your Disney hotel.The Easy Access Card will be issued to you and up to four companions. The companions are not listed by name, so there is quite a bit of flexibility to switch out the accompanying persons, which is a plus for families or small travel groups.To use this pass, you must use the exit of the attractions (which is usually the dedicated entrance for people with disabilities) as the entrance and show the card to the cast member working there. He will show you the way or accompany you.The exits are designed in such a way that there are no major obstacles to overcome, so you can easily pass them. As a rule, a cast member will make sure that you can take a seat in the chosen ride as soon as possible.

Access to parades & shows with the Easy Access Pass

Access to the separate areas for disabled visitors at the parade or other shows is not possible with the Easy Access Card, as there is only limited space available. Also, the Easy Access Card cannot be used for Character Meet & Greets.
We recommend keeping an eye on wait times and do not use this card at attractions where there is only a few minutes wait.

Planning, Travel, onsite: Disneyland Paris with disabilities Video (English subittles)

Disneyland Paris is a magical place for everbody, as they try to make everything possible, including for people with disabilities. Our video explains how best to plan a trip to Disneyland Paris if you or someone travelling with you has a disability or a temporary impairment and what options are available to you during your stay.

List of the 30 Long Term Illnesses (LTI)

1. Debilitating stroke.
2. Bone marrow aplasia and other chronic types of cytopenia.
3. Chronic arterial disease with ischemic events.
4. Complicated schistosomiasis.
5. Chronic heart failure, chronic heart valve disease, serious heart arrhythmia, chronic congenital heart disease.
6. Chronic liver disease and cirrhosis.
7. Severe primary immunodeficiency disorder requiring long-term treatment, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).
8. Type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes.
9. Severe neurological and muscular disorders (including myopathy), severe epilepsy.
10. Haemoglobinopathy, chronic constitutional/severe acquired haemolysis.
11. Haemophilia and severe constitutional haemostatic disorders.
12. Severe arterial hypertension. This LTI was removed from the list in 2011.
13. Coronary artery disease.
14. Acute/chronic respiratory failure.
15. Leprosy.
16. Parkinson's disease. .B. Severe arterial hypertension was removed from the list of LTI by the decree of 24 June 2011
17. Inherited metabolic disorders requiring long-term specialised treatment.
18. Cystic fibrosis.
19. Acute/chronic nephropathy and primary nephrotic syndrome.
20. Paraplegia.
21. Periarteritis nodosa, acute disseminated lupus erythematosus, progressive systemic sclerosis.
22. Severe progressive rheumatoid arthritis
23. Long-term psychiatric disorders.
24. Ulcerative colitis and progressive Crohn's disease.
25. Multiple sclerosis.
26. Progressive structural scoliosis (where the curve is 25 degrees of more) through to spinal maturity.
27. Severe ankylosing spondylitis.
28. Organ transplant disorders.
29. Active tuberculosis.
30. Malignant tumour, lymphoma or haematopoietic cancer.