To create an integrated play environment, it is vital that there are relevant play activities and infrastructure and flooring in and around the play equipment is accessible. Potential activities should be arranged ergonomically so that everybody has proper access to the playground. Access to activities at a height, i.e. activities which can only be accessed above and at a level which is higher than ground level should be offered via an intermediate platform or a ramp. It would allow users with walking aids, for example, to climb up inclined climbing nets. Traditional ramps can be avoided as a result of suitable climbing infrastructure. When planning playgrounds for children with disabilities, it is important to consider the need for challenging play activities. Just like every child, children with disabilities naturally require a selection of important challenges. Wheelchair users could, for example, use their upper body strength to lift themselves into a climbing net, whereas children with autism could co-operate and interact socially with other children on a seesaw. Such examples of challenges can be used to add elements of play to properly designed play environments. The social aspect is a crucial factor for playgrounds. Spaces for children to interact socially through physical play, such as swinging competitions, spinning equipment or facilities for ball sports create a friendly and welcoming atmosphere.