Bendigo Heritage Attractions will endeavour to give the Royal Tram better disabled access when it finds a new home after November.
BHA chief executive Peter Abbott said access should have been improved on the tram before it was launched in March but that it was difficult with the high-floored heritage trams.
Since it opened, Mr Abbott said Bendigo Heritage Attractions have met with City of Greater Bendigo Inclusive Towns officers to improve the accessibility to the tram.
Get Naked Espresso Bar runs the cafe aspect of the Royal Tram.
"The Royal Tram is not (wheelchair) accessible," he said. "After a visit on site with Inclusive Towns officers, we agreed we should have done it better.
"We have mitigated some of the issues and made sure that staff on board the tram know that if someone can't (access the tram) they can be served outside tram."
The tram was unveiled in March as a way to complement the Tudors to Windsors exhibition at the Bendigo Art Gallery.
Tudors to Windsors closed on July 14 with the Royal Tram expected to leave the Rosalind Park shortly after but it was given permission by council to stay until November when it will be moved to a new home.
Mr Abbott said he hoped to further improve the tram's accessibility in the future.
"When it finds a permanent home, we would look to improve the ramping situation but the reality is there is very little circulation space in the tram once you get inside," Mr Abbott said.
Mr Abbott said most of BHA's tram fleet wasn't wheelchair accessible but that Bendigo Heritage Attractions could provide wheelchair-accessible trams if they were given notice.
"Some trams aren't (wheelchair accessible) because of their heritage nature but, if we get notice, we can switch the tram we use," he said.
"A number of the Talking Trams, mainly the bigger one, (are wheelchair accessible) and a there number of stops with ramps and various things (to aid accessibility.
"We would get one or two requests a week (for wheelchair accessible trams). The key for us is making sure people are aware what our ability."
Mr Abbott said Bendigo Heritage Attractions' staff were always trying to be more aware of the issue.
"We are always trying to improve ourselves in that area," he said. "Sometimes it takes simple prompts that are small things we can do that aren't expensive that could help (improve accessibility).
"The (Central Deborah) mine is setup to allow people (who use wheelchairs) to do mine tours, some of our trams are setup for it, and we have done work for better access at Joss House."
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