The comments here so far are totally buying into a limited stereotype, namely that if you are wheelchair bound, you are in poor health. There are young war veterans and others who have lost limbs etc. In fact, some of them are in far better health than MOST Americans, because MOST Americans are overweight, and almost half are grossly overweight -- namely obese.
" The good news is that we can overcome these types of implicit or not so implicit biases by standing up to the stigmas we are surrounded by.They forget that no relationship is smooth sailing as the years go by. In the long run, it doesn't matter what your physical appearance is like. Berit "Brit" Brogaard is an author of The Superhuman Mind and the author of That I would become romantically involved with someone in a wheelchair.This is not because I am concerned about family - I am 58 years old, my parents are dead and I don't have children. I am married, but my spouse is 11 years my senior in age, so, statistically, I will probably experience widowhood.History has too many examples of this to pick one that is adequate. Is it because you are only focused on what your relationship looks like to other people? Even if they cannot move their lower body, they can have erect penises and sensitive clitorises.Is it because you think wheelchair users cannot have sex? Different muscles and nerve endings are affected by different types of accidents.
Hopefully, your answer to the question in the title of this post is an unhesitant: "Yes, of course, I would. What matters to me is who is sitting in it." Unfortunately, in my experience, most people don't seem to feel that way, unless they themselves are confined to a wheelchair.