Skip to content

Warhol for All

We believe that accommodations and approaches designed with the needs of people with disabilities in mind enrich the experiences of all visitors.

Out Loud

Out Loud is The Warhol’s inclusive audio guide app. Learn about the pop artist’s life and art through different stories and a variety of voices.

Out Loud is designed to be inclusive of users across abilities. For users who are blind or have low vision, the app is screen reader-optimized and offers enlargeable text. The app also offers in-depth visual descriptions of Warhol artworks. At the museum, Out Loud uses bluetooth low-energy beacons to show visitors stories based on their location. Currently, Out Loud is only available for the seventh floor of the museum.

Out Loud is available for download on iOS devices from the App Store. To learn more and to borrow an iOS device for free while at the museum, visit the admission desk or contact

Tactile Art Reproductions

Explore touchable, three-dimensional reproductions of signature works in The Warhol’s collection installed throughout the museum. The free Out Loud audio app offers vivid visual descriptions and guided tactile narration of these works, designed for visitors who are blind or have low vision.

A man with long hair tied back in a ponytail who is holding a cane in one hand reaches out to touch a white plastic tactile reproduction of one of Andy Warhol’s works. He and a woman with short brown hair share a pair of earbuds attached to an audio guide device.

Sensory Friendly

The museum offers engaging gallery and studio experiences for teens and adults with autism spectrum disorders and sensory sensitivities. To learn about upcoming programs, visit our calendar or contact to schedule a tour.

Four individuals pose for a picture against a backdrop of silver streamers and a small disco ball. On the left is a woman with brown hair, a pink feather boa, and dark sunglasses who has her arm around a man with short brown hair, sunglasses, and a green scarf. Next to them is a Man wearing sunglasses and an orange jacket. The woman on the far right wears a purple jacket and dark sunglasses, and she holds a microphone for the man at her side.

Photo by Joseph Smith

Art and Autism

The museum developed a unique curriculum that uses its collection to support students with autism spectrum disorders in recognizing and decoding facial expressions and gestures.  

Silver Creations

The museum offers monthly conversation and artmaking workshops for people with dementia and their caregivers in partnership with local senior care facilities, including Presbyterian Senior Care Network’s Woodside Place and the Alzheimer’s Disease and Research Center at the University of Pittsburgh.

Pop art is for everyone.

Andy Warhol, The East Village Other, 1966