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Access Information

For more information about access across Liberty visit

There are two accessible entrances to Waltham Forest Community Hub on Orford Road, both with a permanent ramp to enter. The width of the ramp or slope is 145cm (4ft 9in). Access to the installation will be by the entrance on the left hand side. 

Distorted Constellations consists of a reception area, and two rooms. Room 1 is the Installation Environment (The Brain as Ritual Space). Room 2 is a breakout space (Sensory Antechamber), which you can use if you are tired, overwhelmed or just need a break.

All spaces are wheelchair accessible and there are accessible toilets.

The whole exhibition is on the ground floor.

Opposite the exhibition is a cafe.

BSL Interpreters

BSL trained staff will be available within the venue on Sunday 24 November. BSL interpreters will be available for Distorted Constellations Closing Salon

There will also be a BSL interpreted tour of the installation with artist Nwando Ebizie on Sunday 24 November at 3pm.

Getting there

The W12 passes along Orford Road (request stop). Walthamstow Central (Victoria Line and London Overground) is an 11 minute walk away (0.6 miles).

On Sunday 24 November, an accessible shuttle bus will stop at Waltham Forest Community Hub, departing regularly from Lloyd Park and Walthamstow Town Hall Cark Park. Click here to find out more about accessible transport.

A number of blue badge parking spaces will be available at Waltham Forest Town Hall Car Park on Sunday 24 November. Once parked, visitors can take the Liberty shuttle bus to Waltham Forest Community Hub.

There are a number of Controlled Parking Zones available around Walthamstow, which blue badge holders are able to use. Badge and clock must be displayed correctly.

What to expect

The main installation space is a large, dark room lit by projected lights and pictures in the form of a labryinth.
There are flashing lights but no strobes. Loud music will be playing continuously.
Gauze and string are hung in the space. You can carefully touch the gauze and the string.
You are invited to watch the visuals and listen to the sound.  
You may stand up, sit down or move around.
You may leave the space and return to it at any time.
No more than twenty other people will be in the space at any one time.
There are smells diffused through the space.

Visual Snow

Visual Snow is understood to be a rare neurological disorder. After seeing the exhibition or reading information about it, you may discover that you or somebody you know has Visual Snow. 

For more information about it you can contact these organisations:


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