We visited this playground after I found it listed as #30 on a list of top 30 accessible playgrounds in the world. (http://www.special-education-degree.net/30-most-impressive-accessible-and-inclusive-playgrounds/) It has a lot of really thoughtful ideas, such as incorporating sounds and touch, as well as the usual play structures. Features include a sensory garden, two major play structures (one ramped), an area with a track, plastic musical instruments, play panels at ground level, a couple of ways to play sound effects, a faux-rock fountain, a ball hoop, a chalk wall, a couple of picnic areas (with lots of accessible tables), a hammock, and three types of swings (standard, the big plastic adaptive kind, and a Liberty swing for wheelchairs - but note that the Liberty swing requires you to get a key and the playground attendant is not always on duty; when we were there on a Saturday evening, they were not, so we were not able to check this feature out). My 13-year-old was still fairly limited in what she could do, because she is so limited in the use of her arms. There were three features she really enjoyed: the plastic adaptive swing, the hammock, and driving under the weeping willow in the sensory garden (at least until I whacked her in the face with it...). Kids with more use of their arms will find more to do. (The play panels are kind of lame, though.) My five-year-old loved it and announced that she wanted to live there! But even the 13-year-old said she'd like to go back.