As the football season gets underway, west London's three Championship clubs already find themselves bottom of the table for disabled access.
Brentford , Fulham and Queens Park Rangers occupy the relegation spots when it comes to the proportion of wheelchair spaces at their grounds.
Brentford's Griffin Park home has just 15% of the number recommended for a ground of its size by CAFE (the Uefa Centre for Access to Football in Europe), placing it 24th out of 24 clubs in English football's second tier.
All three clubs said they were striving to improve disabled access for their fans but the age of their stadiums made this more difficult.
Brentford and QPR both have plans for a new ground, while Fulham are looking to build a new Riverside Stand, and all three say disabled access will be vastly improved once this work is complete.
'No excuse for clubs to be lagging behind'
Chris Simmonds, chief executive of Revitalise, said: "This coming weekend the Championship will kick off for another season, but our study shows that for people who rely on wheelchairs, going to the big match might not be the joyful experience they had hoped for and it is down to the clubs to put this right.
"Our study found that only four Championship clubs have been able to comply with simple guidelines that were laid down well over 10 years ago.
"There can be no excuse for the 20 remaining clubs to still be lagging behind. The Premiership has pledged to become fully compliant by August 2017, so we are urging the Championship to follow their lead."
Only four Championship clubs comply with guidelines
Blackburn Rovers top Revitalise's alternative league table , with 160% of the recommended number of spaces.
Derby County, Rotherham United and Brighton & Hove Albion are the other Championship sides complying with the guidelines.
Revitalise also ranked the clubs according to their revenue and hailed newly-promoted Burton Albion, which is 80% compliant, as an example that a smaller income need not be an obstacle to catering for disabled supporters.
The charity said a law passing through Parliament would give local authorities the power to close down stadiums which fail to comply with accessibility guidelines, but it urged clubs to take action sooner.
QPR says access will be much better at new stadium
A QPR spokesman said: "We know this is an issue at Loftus Road but we have the maximum amount of wheelchair spaces we can have given the accessibility issues of a very old stadium. We have very few areas where we have step free access.
"As has been documented, the club has plans to move to a new stadium in the future and will offer excellent facilities that comply with all requirements.”
Fulham's new Riverside Stand to 'greatly improve facilities'
A Fulham spokeswoman said: "Fulham's ground and disabled facilities have been improved over a number of years. As we progress toward the building of a new Riverside Stand , we are looking to greatly improve these facilities further."
Work on Brentford's new stadium to begin within six months
A Brentford FC spokesman said: "Brentford Football Club acknowledges that many of the facilities at Griffin Park are short of what we would like to provide, for all fans, not just those with disabilities.
"We are playing in a stadium that is more than 110 years old and has a short life span. The club has planning permission for a new stadium around a mile from Griffin Park and hopes to commence building within the next six months.
"Planning permission was first granted in December 2013 and delays in the process have meant the club has remained at Griffin Park longer than was originally foreseen.
"Brentford FC has been working with Level Playing Field (LPF) to ensure the facilities are as good as they can be. LPF are compiling an audit to enable us to focus on the improvements that can be made given the restrictions we have at Griffin Park.
"An additional five spaces for wheelchair users have been installed in the last two years. The club also offers toilets only for use by those with radar keys and employs stewards specifically to work in that area, which provides familiarity for all our disabled supporters.
"The feedback from our fans and visitors about a trip to Griffin Park is positive.
"The team developing our new stadium are in dialogue with LPF about the facilities for disabled supporters when we move. The offering at Brentford Community Stadium will vastly exceed all legislation on access for disabled supporters."