#ThursdayDoors — Ease of Access


A-Z through April – E


Doors that are highly functional for ease of access.

Saving space in the city…


Ready for loading and unloading…


To enter when you’re not privy to in…


#ThursdayDoors is part of an inspired post series run by Norm Frampton. To see other doors of interest, or to share your own, click the link.

About joey

Neurotic Bitch, Mother, Wife, Writer, Word Whore, Foodie and General Go-To-Girl
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25 Responses to #ThursdayDoors — Ease of Access

  1. Ally Bean says:

    The gate in the last photo calls to me. I like the circles at the top. They remind me of the circles on the background of your blog. Pretty.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Dan Antion says:

    These are great. I like that simple wooden door in the brick enclosure. Its size and color are perfect, and although it’s a simple door, it gives the space an elegant touch.

    Liked by 2 people

  3. Benson says:

    Nice collection of doors. Also a nice choice for A to Z.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Love the play on words. 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Ease of access for HUMANS is even more important. As a person who currently uses a walker, I find doors EVERYWHERE are impossible to open easily, have small and dangerous lips or steps or thresholds, and are too heavy.

    Few have the button available AND WORKING that opens the door. The button itself is usually hard to push.

    It is often easier to stay home, because SOMEWHERE – like yesterday at the hospital ON the ONLY way to cardiac rehab – there will be a door which I can’t open easily. The bathrooms with accessible stalls will often have these doors, so you can’t get in! The one in the lobby of the local rehab facility has a handicapped stall – and the stiffest, heaviest door I’ve run up against (literally) lately.

    Take a mile of accessible pathway from Point A to Point B. Put two steps in the middle. You have now rendered the entire mile inaccessible. I should not have to point this out! The world is a sea of barriers.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Norm 2.0 says:

    Nicely done. I was wondering how you were gonna get this to sync with your A-Z, not that I ever doubted you of course 😉

    Liked by 3 people

  7. Sometimes function is everything. I like the door with the brick wall. I feel as though there might be a tiny but lovely patio there or a very secret little patio garden (although the sunshine might not get in there too well.


    Liked by 1 person

  8. bikerchick57 says:

    Doors like the gate in your last photo make me curious about what’s on the other side. One of the aspects of Thursday doors that I like is the curiosity and wonder about what’s behind some of the doors…the furnishings, architecture and people.

    Liked by 2 people

    • joey says:

      Sorry to say, the inside of that gate is a private parking lot for the apartment building. BUT I very much appreciate your curiosity and enthusiasm 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  9. kirizar says:

    What is it about doors that just draws the eyes? I have a lithograph from Germany that has been reprinted for a hundred years, that’s how popular the image is!

    Liked by 1 person

  10. Hmmm… I wonder what’s behind door #3?

    Liked by 1 person

  11. jesh stg says:

    The idea that a door could go beyond something to open and close, and a protection of intruders developed since I have been looking at Thurs. doors. Pity that the towns around me do not share that fancy idea:) You did well today with the functional doors:):)

    Liked by 1 person

  12. I like the last one the best as the others are a little too plain! 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  13. reocochran says:

    All are great doors which we don’t get enough of the utilitarian styles, I liked the brick home (townhouse?) with a garage below it and the black rod iron gate! Beautiful choices a true departure from the norm. (Ha ha, Norm! 😀 )

    Liked by 1 person

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