Your ADA Inclusion Solution.

Real ADA Engineered Mounting.
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Zero POS Access.

In the above picture, the business is completely dismissive of the cardholder using a wheelchair which also puts little persons in the same category for accessing the pos device. It’s not going to happen. We know most all businesses have good intentions for accessibility at their checkouts, but they have been misled being told reach and range only is good enough and to lock-down the hand-holdable POS device. It’s simply wrong on every level for POS accessibility. 

Business Liability Problems.

POS Reader Obstacles.
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LRF Positioning.

The cardholder is parallel with the POS device and still has POS card and PIN reader access issues. The cardholder video above demonstrates that no matter the POS reader terminal fixed position (reach/range) high or low has no bearing on accessibility use. 

Accessible and accessibility are two very different things and checkouts need both simultaneously. ADA regulatory accommodation and PCI-required privacy mounting both require being (reach/range) accessible with accessibility (assistive mounting) that serves all customers. 

Typical limited use mounting like in the video and most commonly seen in businesses is and remains the ongoing problem for accessibility at POS checkouts. ADA Reach/Range guidelines are only measurements. POS Dismount D2P is the ADA assistive-mounting to be placed within the ADA reach/range. 

To better understand the left, right, and forward positions (example): a standing person can be at a left or right-side or front position in a multi-lane POS checkout. A person using a wheelchair or scooter mostly uses left or right POS checkout only. 

In the case of a convenience store, for example, non-accessible, non-assistive front position reach/range is generally the only option. The only way a POS device can be accessibility-usable is to provide a cardholder the option to hold or lay-on-lap, with the card and PIN reader. 

This requires ADA-operable part U-shape pull handle and ADA operations.  A lever or button or slide/pull-down mounting -is not- accessibility oriented, if it were, we would have already implemented those features or additional models. 

This is where cardholders with spinal, shoulder, hand, digit dexterity, prosthesis, and vision abilities etc,  -come into play.  Ensure a cardholder can make full, clear, and private use of the POS card and PIN reader terminal. POS Dismount D2P. 

Stranded.

Self/Unattended Problems.
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Reach/Range vs. Accessibility.

 In the cardholder pictures on this page, -you can see that reach and range make no usable impact for cardholders at POS checkout mounted high, parallel or low. 

ADA derived assistive technology POS mounting is highly important to equip card readers with Dismount D2P, so it becomes accessibly usable for a cardholder to use up and close whether standing or seated. 

Accessible design is a design process in which the needs of people with disabilities are specifically considered. Accessibility sometimes refers to the characteristic that products, services, and facilities can be independently used by people with a variety of disabilities. POS DIsmount D2P is fully designed addressing both. 

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