TRAVELERS WITH DISABILITIES
Western European countries vary in accessibility to travelers with disabilities. Some national and regional tourist boards provide directories on the accessibil ity of various accommodations and transportation services. If these services are not available, contact institutions of interest directly. It is essential that those with disabilities inform airlines, hotels, restaurants, and other facilities of their needs when making reservations, as some time may be needed to prepare special accommodations.
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Guide dog owners should inquire as to the quarantine policies of each destination country. At the very least, you will need to provide a certificate of immunization against rabies.
Rail is probably the most convenient form of transportation for disabled trav elers in Western Europe: Many stations have ramps, and some trains have wheel chair lifts, special seating areas, and specially equipped toilets. In general, the countries with the most wheelchair-accessible rail networks are: Denmark, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, The Netherlands, Sweden, and Switzerland. Austria and Britain offer accessibility on selected routes. Greece and Spain's rail systems have limited accessibility. For those who wish to rent cars, some major car rental agen-cies (Hertz, Avis, and National) offer hand-controlled vehicles.
Note, This Woman was one of the most Impudent, Essen/D¼sseldorf Map Tourist Attractions Scurrilous, wicked creatures in the world; and she did now throughout her whole Trial discover herself Essen/D¼sseldorf Map Tourist Attractions to be such an one. Yet when she was asked, what she had to say for her self? Her Cheef Plea was, That she had Led a most virtuous and Holy Life! Source: George Lincoln Burr, Narratives of the Witchcraft Cases, 16481706 New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1914. Thomas Brattle on the Salem Trials 1692 The Boston gentleman and business leader Thomas Brattle offered his opinion of the Salem proceedings in the following letter to an unknown English minister. He questioned the contradictions in evidence and the scanty proofs used to uncharitably accuse hundreds of witchcraft. Many of those accused were imprisoned, and some twenty were condemned to death. In this missive, Brattle also wrote of the many pious men in the Boston area who questioned the irregular and dangerous methods used in the trials.