Accessibility at Stonehenge

Stonehenge dates back to 3000BC and is the best-known pre-historic monument in Europe, providing a fascinating insight into our Neolithic ancestors. A visit to Stonehenge will allow you to explore the ancient burial ground on foot, before discovering the Neolithic Houses, giving a glimpse into the tools and objects of the Neolithic people.

Facilities for Deafblind Visitors

With 250 objects on display, English Heritage has made considerable effort to ensure the attraction can be enjoyed by all visitors. As such, there are audio and audio descriptive tours available, as well as a tour transcript. A number of the exhibits on display are also tactile and feature subtitles, BSL and a hearing loop together with large print exhibition text on request. If you would like to bring a guide dog with you, water bowls can be provided, and the team also has volunteers who can assist you and signpost quiet spaces if required.

What’s On?

Standing in the Stones

This 360 degree tour of the stones will take you through all four seasons within the monument, from the height of summer to the chilly depths of the winter solstice. An interactive map also allows you to discover the environment at Stonehenge: how it was, how it is now and what it will become in years to come.

Stonehenge Exhibition
Go inside the visitor centre for the Stonehenge Exhibition, where you’ll have access to the entire Stonehenge collection including items on loan from the Salisbury Museum and the Wiltshire Museum.

The Ancient Landscape
This tour allows you to discover the wonders that surround the 6,500-acre landscape towards the stones.

Wish You Were Here
The newest addition to Stonehenge’s exhibitions, Wish You Were Here is a celebration of the way in which Stonehenge has been experienced by its thousands of visitors, with a look into its cultural icon status through souvenirs, postcards, guidebooks and photographs.

To find out more about planning your visit to Stonehenge, click here.