“We really like the situation we’re in,” Glenney says. “It gives visibility to the context of people with disabilities. It keeps them ‘in the market’ of ideas, so to speak. Our symbol is most successful when it’s not fully legal—when there’s lots of wrinkles and questions.” As long as conversation channels are open, he says, there’s still the possibility for change even greater than the simple replacement of one blue and white sticker with another.
The Controversial Process of Redesigning the Wheelchair Symbol – Atlas Obscura
I love the idea that the success of this project is not in adoption but in conversation. It’s successful because it raises questions instead of answering them.