The play, from Renfrewshire company PACE Theatre, comes as police in the area step up their efforts to get the subject out into the open. Police say disability hate crime often goes under-reported and victims don't always know where to get help.
But the I Am Me theatre project, in tandem with the recently launched Keep Safe initiative, aims to change that.
Superintendent Mark Shepherd of Paisley Police Office, said: "Disability hate crime can relate to bullying, victimising people, it's important that part of their learning that as they grow up that they understand that everybody is different.
"This is to raise awareness of from the perspective of a disabled person how they may feel when people call them names or pick on them.
"It's important that we raise awareness of hate crime. We know that it is under-reported and that within the school environment that bullying takes place and it's important we work with groups to tackle that.
"It also means that when it does occur people identify it and take action either by contacting the police or dealing appropriately with it in a learning environment."
Paisley MSP George Adam said: "I am very proud to be associated with this grass roots led initiative, pointing out that crime against people with disabilities will not be accepted.
"It is estimated that 97% of crime against people with disabilities goes unreported. We will not put up with this anymore. No one should be put up with any type of crime and feel they cannot report it.
"Crime and victimisation of any sort must be tackled and this is exactly what 'I Am Me' is all about."
Keep Safe sees police work with Renfrewshire shops so that any disabled person who feels unsafe in the centre of Paisley can seek help in a safe place.