The Accessible Icon Project are an interesting group of designers and disability advocates that have developed an alternative, modernised take on the standard "disabled access" icon. The result is clean and modern, whilst still evoking a similar aesthetic as the original, but I particularly like their decision to make the person active, and acting under their own power. That's a really nice touch and shows how much thought and care (and community involvement) has gone into the design.
Their site has a great write-up on it as well, both about the history of the icon, the process behind the design, and some common FAQs around it. Most importantly, they directly address the issue that one specific accessibility tech (a wheelchair) has been chosen to fit the entire community, but I think their reasoning is well argued:
But consider the importance of a highly standardized and internationally
recognizable symbol. It guarantees that its use will signal the
availability of similar accommodations wherever it appears, and its
reliable color combination and scale make it easy to spot on a crowded
city street, or in an airport. Icons are standardized, 2D, and high
contrast for a reason: to make them readily visible to anyone, anywhere.
There’s power in that.