What you need to know
Accessible Moonee Valley
We are committed to a more inclusive and accessible city, where everyone can access everything and feel empowered to do so.
People with disabilities face discrimination if housing, education, transport, employment, health services and information technology are not accessible. This exclusion means fewer opportunities for education and employment. Well planned cities mean people with disabilities, their families and communities are happier socially and are better off financially.
Accessible Moonee Valley will give you information on:
- Accessing services and supports
- Accessing the community
- Accessing transport
- Accessing attractions and accommodation
- Access Fact Sheets
Accessing services and support
The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) supports people with a permanent and significant disability that affects their ability to take part in everyday activities.
The scheme is available for people under the age of 65 who have a significant or permanent disability. For more information about the NDIS click here
Council’s Caring for carers program provides supports to people who care for others.
Our beautiful libraries offer a range of books in alternate formats. To view our e-book, e-audio, large print and talking book collections click here
Accessing the community
The mobility map provides information about accessible facilities in the Moonee Ponds Activity Precinct. Hard copies of the map are also available at Civic Centre, 9 Kellaway Avenue Moonee Ponds.
To find adult changing facilities across the municipality click here.
A list of accessible toilets across Moonee Valley is available here.
Council has some facilities with recharge points for electric wheelchairs and scooters. To find the nearest Recharge points click here.
The MPAC mobility map shows accessible car parks. To find more accessible parking in Moonee Valley download the Park Moonee Valley App.
Need a disabled parking permit? Click here to find out how to apply.
Looking for an accessible affordable venue. Try one of our community centre or halls.
A hearing loop has been installed at the Clocktower theatre and Assistant Listening Devices are available to members of the public attending meetings in Council Chambers.
All abilities netball
Mixed netball for all abilities and ages with weekly games at Parkville
Contact Molly McCord
Phone: 0409 276 029
Special Olympics – Melbourne West Club
Weekly sports training and regular competition for people with an intellectual disability.
Sports: Athletics, Tennis, Basketball, Tenpin and Bocce
Contact Gavin Dovey Ph: 9374 1804 or email@example.com
Our public transport system includes train, trams and bus services. Trains are the most accessible type of public transport for people with a disability.
Public Transport Victoria’s (PTV) website provides information on the accessibility of transport. Information is also available for vision or hearing impaired people. You can also find out about travelling with mobility aids
Moonee Valley trains are on the Craigieburn Line. You can use PTV’s journey planner to plan your trip or call PTV on 1800 800 007 or the National Relay Service on 133 677.
Click the name of each station to view the accessible facilities
Newmarket, Ascot Vale, Moonee Ponds, Essendon, Strathmore and Flemington Showgrounds.
At present Moonee Valley’s tram stops are not accessible for people with mobility aids. For more information, see Yarra Trams accessibility information.
Most buses in Moonee Valley are low-floor and accessible for people with a disability. Most buses can be lowered by the driver so they are closer to the kerb and a ramp used to help passengers board. Click here for bus timetables and companies that service Moonee Valley
To find out if the buses at your stop are accessible, call Public Transport Victoria on 1800 800 007
Animals can come with you on public transport under certain conditions. You can get an Animal Assistance Pass if you need a trained assistance animal to help you on public transport.
Make your event accessible
It includes information and checklists:
- planning your event
- accessible spaces
- inclusive communication
- staff and support
A home of my own
Looking for a place to live can be an exciting and challenging time.
There are lots of things to think about when you would like to move into your own home.
We've created 'a home of my own' to help with:
- the types of houses that best meet your needs
- the skills you need to live on your own
- how to use your NDIS funding to reach your housing goals
- housing advocacy and support services.