Our understanding of complex ADA technical criteria for medical facilities helps us guide healthcare providers to meeting the needs of patients with disabilities while meeting all the requirements of the law.

Our specialists evaluate the physical accessibility of healthcare facilities, including hospitals, clinics, research laboratories, and medical offices. Conducting accessibility facility surveys is one of our methods to identify non-compliant conditions and recommend appropriate modifications.

Asian elderly old woman patient use toilet support rail in bathroom, handrail safety grab bar, security in nursing hospital.

Our team reviews architectural plans for accessibility compliance.  Addressing the entire design and construction process, our services include monitoring construction conformity and verifying compliance upon completion. As architects, we design and implement remediation plans as well as offer insight beyond just the technical requirements and share some learned best practices.

Additionally, we review and provide guidance on owner policies that aid / direct employees in dealing with difficult accommodations in a healthcare setting (e.g.; service animals and effective communication).

Our specialists have also served as expert witnesses, investigating and surveying facilities for ADA compliance to help resolve specific complaints or litigation. LCM has surveyed medical facilities from coast to coast on behalf of the Department of Justice’s Barrier-Free Healthcare Initiative


In Control Room Doctor and Radiologist Discuss Diagnosis while W

Accessible Medical Diagnostic Equipment

The pace of technological innovation in diagnosis and treatment presents a challenge, as does complying with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Click here to learn more.


ADA Training Program

LCM Accessibility Specialists teach clients how to perform their own surveys and assessments. Options include classroom training, field instruction, webinars, or the production of videos and guideline standards. Click here to learn about our training services.

Side view of mature male researcher with disability typing on computer keyboard while sitting in wheelchair by workplace in laboratory

Universal Design, Defined

This approach seeks to create environments that promote greater independence that leads to a more dignified experience, a desirable outcome for all. Click here to learn more.



Doug Anderson, CASp, RAS


Michael Brendle, AIA, LEED AP


Joe Cuevas-Mercado, AIA, LEED AP

Scroll to Top
Skip to content