My sister has a few disabilities and I have a Switch with some games ready for her (which I have been sitting on for over a year now), but I need to set it up in such a way that she cannot remove the console from the dock or otherwise drop the dock itself. I’m thinking of only giving her a right Joy-Con for the time being (with a charging grip) and maybe a Pro Controller later on. Wired controllers or accessories of any kind are completely out of the question. The games also must be playable for somebody with her lack of hand-eye coordination and relatively mild spasticity (she can walk and do most household activities independently, but she is extremely clumsy, and assistance is advisable). I bought her a 2DS with Pokémon Sun for her birthday about 3 years ago, which is miraculously still in good working order. She beat all of the trials, mostly independently, and I am so proud of her as it is extremely difficult for her to play games where movement is controlled using the analog stick(s).
Either way, my sister probably wouldn’t benefit from this as she is mobile enough to be able to use the standard controllers (for the most part), but I will definitely take it into consideration.
Incidentally, she has a small TV unit next to her wall-mounted TV with a Blu-ray player, which she has dropped on a few occasions, but it is in otherwise good working order. The reason for the Blu-ray player is so that I can burn her custom discs with around 10-15 hours of material (mostly SD, hence the high number of hours, and some moderate-bitrate HD) so she won’t have to change discs so often (and they’re also cheap to replace if damaged, and are more hardy than DVDs). If I were to get her a media box and the external hard drive were to take a tumble, it would be a lot more costly to replace considering how often she breaks/drops things. I’ve replaced her TV remote about seven times. With the Blu-rays, I also include custom menus, chapter points, and sped-up closing credits.
Back to the topic at hand, this is the kind of accessibility and inclusiveness that I love to see. Mario Kart 8 Deluxe has been such a boon for very young children and people with disabilities (even people with vision impairments can play!). I hope we see more of the like in future, especially with AAA releases.