Barrier Free Design


Are you planning on adding a secondary entrance to the basement of your house for convenience or as an in-law suite

Handicap ramp

Barrier-Free Design services provide design in accommodating the needs of people with a wide range of disabilities during the development or redesign of commercial, Industrial and residential buildings. Handicap ramp

Using universal design principles, we assess existing building sites or design drawings and provide recommendations to ensure that buildings meet the needs of people with physical, sensory or cognitive disabilities, while maintaining the esthetics of the design.

We design barrier-free ramps, elevators, lifts, stairs, railings and handrails, entrances, vestibules, doors, corridors, washrooms, path of travel,….

If you have existing unit/floor plan drawings along with the site plan/survey, email them to us. If you do not have the as-built drawings then we will come out, take measurements of the unit and turn it into computer drawings and prepare the bar design based on your needs.


Leave your information below so that we contact you for more information and provide you with a FREE estimate for your ideal barrier-free design.


Please note that the local municipality may require you to provide an updated survey. This has to be done by a licensed surveyor. Leave us your contact info to have a licensed surveyor call you for an estimate.


Tips for Barrier Free Design:

q     Please note that the Ontario building code regulations has been changed under the 2006 code.

q     Ontario is working hard to become more accessible to people with disabilities.

It’s not only the right thing to do; it makes good sense economically and socially.

Ontario’s population is getting older; twenty years from now, 20 percent of the people living in the province will probably have a disability of some kind. When barriers that get in the way of people with disabilities participating fully in society are removed, everyone in Ontario benefits.

The Government of Ontario passed the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disability Act,2005 (AODA) because people with disabilities should be able to go shopping, attend school, visit their doctor or get a job, without facing barriers that people without disabilities would not face.

That’s what we mean by an accessible society, and that’s our goal.