At a world average of 2.6, this Indicator is one of the lowest in the whole survey. Respondents from 78 countries (65 per cent) answer “no.” Whereas progress is reported from European countries and Northern America, inaccessibility remains the standard in low income countries.
With a world average of 2.3, this indicator ranks below average. The good news is that most of the respondents state that in their country some efforts are made. The bad news is that in almost no country (with the notable exception of Germany) a comprehensive approach is taken.
This indicator is the highest of all 22, at 1.5 worldwide. Respondents from highly developed countries seem to be especially critical about the access to this fundamental right, when all aspects are considered.
At worldwide 2.4, this indicator is among the lowest in the survey, and the gap between the countries with high development (1.7) and medium/low (2.7) is especially wide. In many low-income countries some support systems exist, but with poor quality and availability.
The indicator of information related to the accessibility of tourism, sport, and leisure is a complex one, and in fact asks for a variety of information. At 2.5, this indicator is very low, but data from many countries point out that in many countries some initiatives have been developed.