NINE-year-old Rebecca McCormack wants to play with the other children in the park.
But Rebecca has cerebral palsy - so the slides, swings and roundabouts are off limits for her.
At her home in Whitley, near Grange Moor, she loves to play with her special swing and sandpit.
But the equipment in most of Kirklees Council's play areas is not suitable for disabled children.
Now, her family and others are urging Kirklees to work with them in getting better facilities.
The bark chippings used as a protective flooring in many parks make it impossible for mum Angie, 46, to push Rebecca's wheelchair.
Angie, chairwoman of the Kirklees Parents' and Carers' Forum, said she had stopped taking Rebecca to the park because it was so hard for her to see the other children playing.
She knows Rebecca feels left out.
Angie added: "We used to go to the park and have a picnic. But I have stopped, because I can see that Rebecca would like to be joining in with the other children.
"As she gets older it does get harder. We are fortunate we have been able to get a swing and sandpit for Rebecca in the garden.
"But lots of children won't be that lucky. Some won't have the space in their back gardens for a swing.
"Rebecca gets to play and have fun in the garden, but where are the other children supposed to play?"
Angie added: "It must also be hard for brothers and sisters who want to play together, but they can't because there is no equipment for disabled children.
"We are not having a go at the council. We want to work with them.
"We just want what is best for our children. We want them to have the same chances as everyone else."
Kirklees Parents' and Carers' Forum was set up last autumn and already has more than 100 members.
Another member of the forum, Kavita Singh, 36, whose daughter Anjali, six, also has cerebral palsy, believes all play areas should be made available for disabled children.
Mrs Singh, from Lindley, said it was heartbreaking to take her daughter to the park.
She added: "All children's facilities in our area should be fully inclusive and accessible to all types of children.
"It is particularly saddening to see publicly funded facilities that are no go areas for disabled people and fail to cater for the needs of such a significant section of the public."
John Fletcher, Kirklees's assistant head of culture and leisure, with responsibility for parks, sympathises with the parents.
He believes that in the future more play areas will be suitable for disabled children.
He said: "We have a play park in Highburton that is designed just for use by disabled children.
"I understand this is a problem and I think that as play parks are revamped we will see more disabled children being included.
"There is - if we get permission - a plan to revamp Greenhead Park. That would be a major job and may well include facilities for children with disabilities," said Mr Fletcher.