…ntexts, and references both existing, recognised iconography and disability history. It serves as a ‘blank slate’ upon which can be placed icons representing particular forms of disability & accessibility.
…on, the person’s arms are positioned to suggest they are propelling their own chair; however, their posture is a more realistic rendering of most wheelchair users who are not athletes in the midst of competition.
…ith which the Modified ISA was created. Any wheelchair user will tell you they are not their chair. Hence, the alternative symbol has a gap between user and chair to represent the fact they are distinct entities. One is a person; one is a tool being used by the person.