The sky is the limit when you plan a visit to the parks at Disney World. It truly is a place where wishes come true, dreams are realized and favorite characters come to life. With all that the Disney World Resort has to offer, there’s no vacation that isn’t possible! But along with the possibilities at Disney World comes a list of things you cannot do or bring into a Disney park. You should definitely take your friends to Disney. Take your autograph books. Take your ponchos. Take an extra pair of socks and comfortable shoes. And be sure to take your cameras (with portable chargers and an extra SD card), but don’t even think of taking these 12 things into a Disney park. Doing so can result—at the worst—in expulsion from the parks and—at the least—a soured Disney experience for you and others around you.
About Rebekah Tyndall Burkett
Rebekah grew up in Forney, Texas and lives just outside of Dallas. She’s been a Disney superfan since childhood, experiencing the magic at Walt Disney World for the first time at the age of 11. Journeys to Neverland are at least a yearly occurrence for her, her husband and her four children (the Fab Four). When they go to the parks, they stay in Florida for three weeks at a time. Rebekah loves exploring the history of the parks, the genius behind the Magic in the person of Walt Disney, and she is intrigued by all things Disney World and Disney Imagineering. When in the parks, Rebekah and her husband Scott make the most of their time by enjoying every minute with their Fab Four, by delving deeper into Walt’s vision for the parks and into the history behind the Walt Disney World Resort, and by photographing the many different types of architecture at Magic Kingdom, Disney’s Hollywood Studios and on the World Showcase at EPCOT. When she’s not in the parks, Rebekah is excitedly setting travel dates and planning her family’s next adventure to their happy place deep within the Sunshine State. On breaks from planning her next trip, Rebekah is a writer, journalist and children’s author, penning children’s books about kids with special needs that she affectionately calls “believement-achievement” stories. Her hobbies include creative writing, paper crafting and interviewing Imagineers. She is also an advocate for Autism Awareness and for children with developmental disabilities of all kinds.