A man living with multiple illnesses has launched his own business transforming dull walking sticks into trendy fashion accessories for people with limited mobility.
The world of fashion is notoriously fickle; bound up in a vision of unobtainable beauty concepts. But times are changing, and suddenly accessible fashion has hit the runway, the headlines … and even the front cover of VOGUE.
A new fashion TV show is about to grace our screens putting disabled people front and centre of a sector where they are often being overlooked.
A Canadian model who was born without the lower half of her left leg has been spreading awareness about her disability.
An ex-police officer who suffered a life-changing injury on duty has launched an accessible clothing range for disabled children.
The May issue of British Vogue magazine features four portraits of disabled activists in the hope the covers will spark conversations around disability, media and society.
Clothes shopping can be a bit of a nightmare if you have a physical disability, but thanks to disabled stylist Stephanie Thomas there are fashionable choices out there making the fashion world accessible for all.
Disabled people can have quite a bit of heavy baggage to carry around with them, but thanks to a backpack brand a bit of weight is about to be taken off their shoulders.
If you watched any TV adverts over Christmas you may have seen a young lady called Lucy Edwards promoting Silky & Glowing products on behalf of haircare company P&G’s Pantene.
Alyssa is too young to have a Tesco’s Clubcard, she’s only 1, but after being picked to model for the supermarket’s festive F&F clothing range we guess her family now shop there all the time.
Model Amy Willerton has publicly thanked her brother Ross for being an inspiring sibling by posting a heartwarming message on social media.