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Business Owners / Landlords / Property Managers

ACS can assist business owners or landlords in their compliance with Title III of the ADA. We can provide consulting services and survey your facility and develop the required Implementation Plan. Our plan will identify all barriers found on our field survey and will provide a proposed correction, the cost of the correction for each barrier, the corresponding ADA figure and photo reference.

If you would like further information regarding our services or would like to find out how we can assist you please call Richard Londono Toll Free at 888-768-7788 ext 323 or email request to

Regulations and Enforcement Overview:

The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a Federal civil rights law that prohibits the exclusion of people with disabilities from everyday activities, such as buying an item at the store, watching a movie in a theater, enjoying a meal at a local restaurant, exercising at the local health club, or having the car serviced at a local garage. To meet the goals of the ADA, the law established requirements for private businesses of all sizes. These requirements first went into effect on January 26, 1992, and continue for both for-profit and non-profit organizations.

Under Title III of the ADA 28 CFR 36.601 to 36.608 - a business owner or landlord must identity all architectural barriers in places of public accommodation on the property (common areas and sales offices etc.). To achieve this, they must develop an Implementation Plan and perform readily achievable barrier removal. No business owner or landlord may discriminate against an individual on the basis of his disability in the full and equal enjoyment of the goods, services, facilities, privileges, advantages, or accommodations of any place of public accommodation. Individuals with a disability may file a complaint with the Attorney General. Individuals may also file a private lawsuit. Courts may order a private entity to make facilities accessible, provide auxiliary aids or services, modify policies, and pay attorneys' fees. In addition, courts may award money damages and impose civil penalties in lawsuits filed by the Attorney General. Businesses may be sued for violations relating to new construction and alterations to facilities occurring after January 26, 1992 or for existing facilities built prior to January 26, 1992.

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