UK bus companies will be obliged to provide audio and visual announcements to help disabled passengers, the Department for Transport (DfT) said.
The latest figures from March 2020 show that three out of five buses in England were not equipped with the technology.
The DfT has pledged to provide grants of £ 3.5million to help small businesses add audiovisual information systems to their fleets.
He also announced that research will be carried out on the design of bus stops and bus stations to ensure that they are “accessible to all”.
This is part of a larger strategy to strengthen inclusiveness in transport.
An audit of UK stations announced in May began to identify potential accessibility improvements and existing good examples.
The DfT said it would work with Network Rail on a new program to install tactile paving on the edge of station platforms.
This paving has contrasting textures so that it can be detected by visually impaired pedestrians.
The ministry will also support new legislation to protect disabled passengers from overloading in taxis and private rental vehicles.
It will work with consumer groups to design more accessible charging stations for electric cars and provide £ 1million in funding to improve access to ferry ports.
Accessibility Minister Chris Heaton-Harris said: “Passengers with disabilities should be allowed to use all forms of transportation with the same confidence as everyone else, whether by taxi, train, bus or bus. by ferry.
“Today’s measures will have a real, positive impact and double our promise to rebuild fairer from Covid.”
Robert Burley, Director of Muscular Dystrophy UK, said: “We regularly hear from people living with muscle wasting conditions who have had to cancel or shorten days, or don’t consider them at all, due to poor accessibility.
“The strategy announced today is a step in the right direction to tackle the exclusion that so many people with disabilities face on a daily basis.