The Broad is committed to making its collection, building, programs, and services accessible to all visitors. Please email email@example.com for accessibility questions or assistance.
Accessible parking spaces are available on P1 of The Broad garage for vehicles displaying valid, state-issued disability parking placards or license plates.
Service Animal Policy
The Broad is committed to welcoming a wide and diverse audience, including those assisted by trained service animals. The Broad complies with the American with Disabilities act (ADA), which defines service animals as a dog that has been individually trained to do work or perform tasks for an individual with a disability. The task(s) performed by the dog must be directly related to the person’s disability. The Broad allows service dogs in all public areas of the museum.
The Broad does not allow Emotional Support Animals (ESA) inside the museum. Emotional Support Animals, Comfort Animals, or Therapy Animals which provide comfort do not qualify as service animals under the ADA.
The following questions will be asked of each guest with a service dog:
- Is the service dog required because of a disability?
- What work or task has the dog been trained to perform?
If the dog is out of control or not housebroken, the handler will be asked to remove the dog from the museum.
All galleries and facilities are wheelchair accessible. A limited number of wheelchairs are available free of charge in the lobby on a first come, first served basis.
Large-print gallery notes are available on request free of charge.
Audio Tour Transcripts
Audio tours are available on our free mobile museum guide. Transcripts are provided on the webpage of each audio tour. Physical transcripts are available on request. Ask any Visitor Experience Team Member upon arrival.
For visitors on the autism spectrum, we've created a social narrative to help you know what to expect on your visit.
Visual description tours and ASL interpreter tours are available upon request. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org at least two weeks prior to your preferred visit date.
Additional Information about Artworks on View
A few artworks on view have extra auditory and visual elements. Visitors who are uncomfortable with flashing lights and/or dark, enclosed spaces should bypass these artworks.
Jenny Holzer’s Under a Rock (1986)
Holzer’s installation features three flashing LED signs inside a dark and dimly lit room.
Glenn Ligon’s Double America 2 (2014)
This artwork is a large, flashing neon sign.
Kara Walker’s Testimony: Narrative of a Negress Burdened by Good Intentions (2004)
Located inside a small, dimly lit room that resembles a theater, Testimony: Narrative of a Negress Burdened by Good Intentions is an audio-less video work that is projected on the wall.