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Pottery Barn’s New Accessible Home Line Includes ADA-Compliant Furniture

From the dining room to the bedroom, small home upgrades can make a tremendous difference to those living with a disability. One in seven adults has a mobility impairment — and two in five adults over the age of 65, according to the CDC.

Pottery Barn is reimagining its best-selling home collections to be more accessible to those with mobility challenges. On Friday, the home brand launched its new Accessible Home Collection, which features thoughtfully designed furniture for those living with disabilities or injuries, as well as the aging-in-place community.

Often times, compliant home products like grab bars, adjustable beds or wheelchair-accessible desks stand out in otherwise well-designed interiors. With this launch, Pottery Barn seeks to offer comfortable and safe design that doesn’t compromise great style or limit the choice of colors, sizes or styles.

Comfortable and classic, the Irving Power Lift Recliner features multiple reclining positions and lifts to assist with sitting and standing. 

Pottery Barn

black leather recliner chair with remote control and side pocket

With 30 luxe leathers, there’s a style for every interior.

Pottery Barn

The 150-piece collection includes modern bathroom vanities with compliant counter heights, open-style desks with accessible shelving, wheelchair-accessible dining tables and pivot mirrors in seven sleek finishes. There’s also a swivel nightstand, smart adjustable beds and accessories like desk lamps, sconces and hooks that fit contract-grade specifications.

woman in wheelchair in front of black bathroom vanity with marble countertop and tilted vanity mirror

With a driftwood-inspired finish and refined marble countertop, the Sausalito Vanity has been reinvented for easy wheelchair access.

Pottery Barn

man in wheelchair reaches for books on the open shelving attached to the side of the l shaped pottery barn pacific desk

Now wheelchair accessible, the Pacific Desk features a sleek open shelving style that keeps essentials within reach.

Pottery Barn

In order to develop products that meet the specific requirements of the Americans With Disabilities Act, the retailer consulted with industry experts including Lisa Cini, founder and CEO of Mosaic Design Studio and leading authority on design for senior living environments.

The team also tapped into its internal employee network, Disability Education and Advocacy Network (DEAN), which is led by people with disabilities who are experts in the fields of inclusive disability education and advocacy.

matte black grab bars in bathroom shower, two horizontal and one vertical

Sleek grab bars blend seamlessly with pre-existing bathroom hardware.

Pottery Barn

small rectangular table with one chair and a wheelchair

Making mealtime easy for all, the Rae Dining Table features a decorative metal base and a marble top.

Pottery Barn

“For the collection, [DEAN] served as a key resource in making sure the products we were developing made sense and would work for them,” says Pottery Barn President Marta Benson. “They even provided us with other product ideas that we plan to bring to life in future collections.”

According to Pottery Barn, the brand plans to continue expanding its accessible line in the future. “We strongly believe that accessible design is good design,” Benson tells Good Housekeeping. “It’s something that will continue to influence our design team each season moving forward.”

You can shop Pottery Barn’s full accessible collection, including bathroom and bedroom products, at PotteryBarn.com.

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