Inclusive playgrounds

Inclusion requires a meeting of different audiences in integrated play areas designed by everyone. The design of an inclusive play area, whatever its surface, must allow children to have fun while playing freely and safely.

Above all, these play areas provide the opportunity for children of varying ages and abilities to play together, to be active, to develop, to learn, to be as independent as possible, to make friends and create something. social connection, without barriers linked to disability.

This is why EXTEBOIS works alongside you to understand the needs of your children and offer you the most appropriate solutions.

Get inspired!

Discover the universe of SPACE. An inclusive playground of 1250m² which brings together fun equipment allowing children, with or without disabilities, to play together.

Get inspired!

Go on an adventure in the great outdoors with the OBSERVATORY theme. An inclusive play area of ​​101m² which offers the possibility of swinging, sliding, climbing...

There's even a little house with lots of fun signs inside!

Get inspired!

Enter the world of the HISSEHO theme! Head towards this 56m² play area, where children can imagine themselves captain of the ship.

The bow at the front is wheelchair accessible.

How to build your inclusive playground?

  • 1

    The layout around the playground

    It is essential to consider accessibility for all to the playground. Think about parking spaces and toilets for disabled people. Make sure that the access paths are wide and accessible to wheelchairs (smooth ground and limited slopes).

  • 2


    Notice boards play an important role in explaining the various structures that can be found on a playground. For the visually impaired, you can make a Braille translation of your signs.

  • 3


    Flexible EPDM flooring Chip / sand / gravel bins Artificial turf with shock-absorbing underlays Grassed area

  • 4

    The furniture

    It plays an important role in the inclusive playground as it is a meeting place for families. It is a place for sharing experiences but also a time for calm and rest. The height of the tables must allow for accessibility to a wheelchair at the end of the table. (The seat of a wheelchair is 50cm high).

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  • 5

    Play structures

    We have classified our different games according to several categories:


These types of games are designed for people with reduced mobility. They have a ramp and therefore a wide access that allows an independent and easy movement in a wheelchair and the possibility of transferring from a wheelchair to a turret.

Turret height: 0m16 to 0m55



They facilitate "playing together". The gantries include several types of seats (standard, baby, basket, PRM) which can be combined on the same gantry so that children, whatever their disability, can swing alone or with others.


They are dedicated to children from 6 months to 6 years old with mild to moderate disabilities. The mixed structures have more or less physical equipment (stairs, ramps). People with reduced mobility have access to the play panels in the lower part and to the huts on the ground without a floor

Turret height: 0m55 to 0m90

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They are a must for any playground. Equipped with footrests, handles and backrests for safety and comfort, they allow all children to swing alone or with others.


They are dedicated to children from 2 to 12 years old with mild or moderate disabilities. The mixed structures have more or less physical apparatus. People with reduced mobility have access to the play panels in the lower part and to the huts under the turret. The stairs are equipped with handrails to make climbing easier.

Turret height: 0m90 to 1m30

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They are a typical example of so-called inclusive facilities. A single structure can accommodate both able-bodied children and those with low or high levels of disability. They allow everyone to go through levels and have a course that can end with one or more slides.

Turret height: 0m55 to 1m30


They are comprehensive and beneficial to several disabilities. They allow for "playing together", communication, role-playing and can be equipped with manipulation panels. They are also a place of rest and calm for children with autism or intellectual disabilities.

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The higher floor heights make these structures more suitable for non-impaired or mildly impaired children. Access to the high towers is very safe for children with mild or intellectual disabilities. The play panels and the huts in the lower part are accessible to children with higher disabilities.

Turret height: 1m30 to 3m20


The Explorail is the emblematic vehicle of inclusiveness. Thanks to its multiple carriages, all the criteria are fulfilled: a rest area with benches, playful panels accessible to all to communicate and play a role.

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They are diversified by their choice of games (simple games, multiplayer games, learning colours, numbers, sounds, environment...). They can be used separately on a playground or included directly on a structure. Vertically, they are suitable for people with reduced mobility (legs can pass under the panel) or can be made in a sloping version.


The Tub'phone: it allows two children to talk to each other. A hearing-impaired person can even use it thanks to the sound amplification.

Sand factory: One of the games with the most manipulative panels for developing fine motor skills.

The Turny: it promotes "playing together". The centrifugal effect stimulates the auditory system and the inner ear.

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A logo for every disability

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These logos are placed on inclusive products to highlight the benefits of the structure to allow accessibility for all.

In order to allow a better understanding of each disability, each logo and deficiency is detailed in the catalogue.