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Unveiling inclusive mobility solutions for Paris 2024

We believe in Mobility for All, and are stepping up to make this vision a reality in Paris 2024
In an exciting move towards a more inclusive and sustainable future, Toyota revealed two of its electric inclusive mobility solutions for the Olympic and Paralympic Games Paris 2024. 
  • Inclusive solutions for sustainable and safe mobility

    Toyota, the worldwide mobility partner of the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and the International Paralympic Committee (IPC), is set to elevate the mobility experience at the Olympic and Paralympic Games Paris 2024. Toyota recently unveiled two ground-breaking inclusive mobility products, as part of the company’s  commitment to ensure that athletes, their families, staff, volunteers, and spectators can navigate the Games effortlessly, sustainably, and safely. 

  • Accessible People Mover - APM

    Toyota believes in ‘Mobility for All’. The APM, or ‘Accessible People Mover’ is the latest illustration of this vision. The battery electric vehicle is designed to offer last-mile service and transport people with accessibility needs. During Paris 2024, Toyota will deploy around 250 APMs to support the transportation of athletes, visitors, and staff around the Games. It has been designed in Belgium by Toyota Motor Europe and will be produced in Portugal by Toyota Caetano. Vehicle production is set to start in February 2024.

  • 250 APMs

  • 100 km range

  • 30 km/h maximum speed

  • Wheelchair e-puller

    To take its vision of ‘Mobility for All’ even further, for the Paralympic Games Paris 2024 Toyota co-developed an electric wheelchair e-puller. The e-puller converts a classic mechanical wheelchair into a battery-powered electric mobility solution, giving more freedom of movement to wheelchair users. The e-puller’s speed will be limited for the Paralympic Opening Ceremony and when in use in the Paralympic Village. Its average range is 25 km. The wheelchair e-puller has been developed together with Austrian mobility startup Klaxon.

  • 200 Wheelchair e-pullers

  • 25 km range

  • 3-4 km/h maximum speed