- File Size: 4511 KB
- Print Length: 160 pages
- Publisher: Theme Park Press (February 18, 2017)
- Publication Date: February 18, 2017
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B06X3ZPKGG
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #523,802 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Print List Price:||$14.95|
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Mouse Ears for Everyone!: A Guide to Walt Disney World for Guests with Special Needs Kindle Edition
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|Length: 160 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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Top Customer Reviews
I only got about 50% through the book before stopping. I will later attempt to finish, but there were so many issues to begin with. Right from the forward, I realized this was more of an opinion piece than a guide.
Resort section: Author makes it known that she feels that if you cannot stay value or above that you will not have a good stay. I have stayed in multiple levels with my special needs, lots on anxiety, sister and she enjoyed Pop just as much as the other stays. Also it is just Wilderness Lodge, not Fort Wilderness Lodge. There is no Fort associated with the Lodge.
Tickets: There are WDW resellers that you can save money on multiple day tickets. I generally save $30-50 on 7 day tickets. Also, first time visitors may find the park hopper more confusing and some individuals with anxiety get upset with too much change. I tend to hop, but some days I have to hold back as my sister gets overwhelmed.
Parks: I only started to skim as I was about to scream about so many issues. Some of the wording would confuse someone that has never been before since they will not get the references, such as TSM at rope drop.
As for the sensory levels and when to use DAS vs FP, take it for a grain of salt. Based on the needs of my sister and my cousins son, these would change. My sister has some issues very similar to sensory in ASD and some of the no worries are big worries for her. The lines for some of these attractions, even in the FP line can be quite loud or dark and scary.
I feel like the author needed a few more research trips to WDW for a guidebook. There have books in the past, Passporters had a decent one, but with the changes to the disabilities program to be more like other amusement type parks, no one has done one. I think that part of that reason is that there are many websites and discussion forums that have most of the information needed for special needs individuals.
I do commend the author for seeing the need of a guidebook for those that do not like to research online, but she might have been better with less of a guide and more of a book specifically about her trips with her family and give tips through the stories told.