'All Persons Trails' Help People With Disabilities Get Out Into Nature05:20
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Following a cable along the braille trail in Watertown, Jerry Berrier, 64, approaches a spherical block, which will tell him that there's a bench on the opposite side of the trail. (Robin Lubbock/WBUR)
Following a cable along the braille trail in Watertown, Jerry Berrier, 64, approaches a spherical block, which will tell him that there's a bench on the opposite side of the trail. (Robin Lubbock/WBUR)
This article is more than 2 years old.

After gorging at the Thanksgiving dinner table, many people like to head out into the woods for a good long walk. But what if you have a disability that prevents you from exploring the great outdoors?

There's a movement underway to create accessible trails that give people who are blind or use a wheelchair safe places where they can connect with nature. Andrea Shea (@asheaarts) from Here & Now contributor WBUR has more on one effort in Massachusetts.

This segment aired on November 24, 2016.

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