Venue DescriptionAn independent museum telling the story of William Booth, founder of The Salvation Army. Travel back in time - to 1829 - and visit the house where William Booth was born. Go through rooms decorated in the Georgian fashion and learn what inspired William Booth to dedicate his life to serving people and helping to change lives.
Entrance to the museum is up a slight slope to the right of a row of shops facing Sneinton Road (near the 'T' junction where Sneinton Road meets Notintone Street). Go through the metal gate at the top of the slope and you will be in a courtyard, where there is an 8-foot statue of William Booth. The museum will be before you - a red brick, two-story Georgian terrace with three doors (Numbers 10, 12 and 14). To the right of door Number 10 there is a ramp with a handrail that leads to a door on the side of the Number 14. This is the main entrance to the museum. The door is automatic with a push pad. Inside the museum there is a standard lift providing access to all levels of the building. There is a disabled toilet on ground floor.
There is an accessible toilet with step free access. The door is wide enough for a manual or power wheelchair. Inside the toilet room there is a grab rail and an emergency pull cord.
Information about the staff has not been added for this venue.
Assistance dog facilities
Assistance dog exercise facilities
In the courtyard in front of the museum or in the fenced-in area to the rear of the museum.
Other assistance dog facilities
The venue says it has...
- Accessible Format
- Dedicated Seating
- Disabled Parking
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