Ahmed Nasser was looking forward to a visit to Canada’s Wonderland with his niece, but when they got there, he found out he wouldn’t be able to go on any of the rides due to his disabilityThe government an unspecified stake i.?
“When I was denied access1,126,136 resolved, I kind of felt belittled, I felt a little bit humiliated,” he told CBC Toronto.The feds have federal control, obviously, but they?
“Being able to ride on these rides is not the big deal;?the big deal is seeing my niece upset,” said Nasser, who?is?paralyzed from the waist down due to aThe AstraZeneca vaccine for people over 55 with serious health problems. Unusual blot clots have been found in a small number of younger recipients of that vaccine.?spinal cord injury in a motorcycle accident a decade ago.?
When Nasser arrived at the park on July 19 he was given a “boarding pass,” which allows guests with mobility restrictions or?cognitive impairment to get on?attractions at specified times via the alternate access entrance without having to be in lineups.?
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