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Project Reports ↓
Pilot Cities ↓


Project Reports

The project will deliver several reports about achievements of the project. They will be made available for free download.

- Deliverable 1.1: Conceptual and Methodological Framework [MB 3,2]

- Deliverable 2.2: Report on Engagement Process of OSM Community [MB 4,9]

- Deliverable 2.3: Pilot Report on All City Sites [MB 2,8]

- Deliverable 3.4: Second Release of Tools on Platforms [MB 9,1]

- Deliverable 3.5: Third Release of Tools on Platforms [MB 9,2]

- Deliverable 4.1: Preliminary Policy Recommendations [KB 675]

- Deliverable 4.2: Final Policy Recommendations [KB 722]

- Deliverable 5.1: Deployment Environment Analysis and Exploitation Planning Preparation [MB 1,2]

- Deliverable 5.2: External Dissemination Plan [MB 1,2]

- Deliverable 5.5: Second Report on Exploitation & Dissemination Activities [MB 3,9]


Pilot Cities

Our four test sites in Vienna (Austria), London South Bank (United Kingdom), Elche (Spain) and Heidelberg (Germany) will produce an abundance of insights about using online maps for enhanced accessibility. Step by step we will present experiences at this site which may give you ideas how to improve accessibility of places in your own city or region.

London South Bank

London South Bank is our test bed nucleus, the first site where new tools and methods developed within the project will be introduced. It is a vibrant and highly visible part of the UK capital which faces accessibility problems due to its development in a period when accessibility of the urban environment was not yet on developers’ agenda.


Vienna, the capital of Austria, is one of the leading cities in terms of strategic thinking about accessibility, with major presence of stakeholders in the accessibility domain.

Follow blogging in German about the study’s pilot activities in Vienna.


Elche, a medium-sized city in the Community of Valencia, Spain, is member of the Spanish Network of Smart Cities. It has a highly pro-active approach towards using ICT for urban development and seeks to develop its profile for accessible tourism.


Heidelberg and its surrounding conurbation, the Rhine-Neckar metropolitan region in Germany, is the home to a large number of prominent institutions dealing with people with limited mobility. Due to the high visibility which the accessibility issue enjoys here it has been dubbed the “Mecca for wheelchair users“.