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Mobility Aid

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70 Products

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Mobility Aid

Traditionally, mobility has been a challenge for disabled people. Whether an injury has caused a permanent disability or the effects of old age are creeping up, limited mobility shouldn’t keep you from living life fully and safely. Society isn’t always prepared to deal with the challenges of mobility impairment, but you should be. With the right mobility aids, you will be able to take pleasure in a sense of independence, adventure, and a new found sense of safety and security. No longer will you be avoiding life, but enjoying life exploring new places and seeing new things.Technology has advanced in leaps and bounds. And here we offer you a chance to browse and select the best mobility aid just for you.

Commode Chair/Commode Stool: A commode chair or stool can increase bathroom safety or serve as a portable toilet for ageing seniors and individuals with disabilities or injuries. Use the following information to help you figure out what type of commode chair and features that you need. Different types of commode chairs and stools are available, depending on how you plan to use the chair/stool. For example, you may want to use it as a bedside commode, for transportation to and from the bathroom, or as an elevated seat over the toilet. Commode chairs/stools provide a variety of needs and often serve more than one purpose. They can be designed for use in the bathroom, shower, or bedroom.

Wheel Chair/Power Wheel Chair: Patients with temporary or permanent disabilities can benefit from a wheelchair prescription. For instance, a paraplegic experiences no feeling in the legs and may require a wheelchair for the rest of his or her life. A person with broken bones may need a wheelchair prescription until injuries have healed.Whereas a person with lifelong disability may benefit from a power wheelchair, it is appropriate if you are unable to propel a manual wheelchair or if you need to reduce the strain on your shoulders and arms so you can continue to perform transfers safely. Power wheelchairs are designed not only for portability but also work well in compact or crowded spaces such as apartments, stores, cruise ships or malls. Most of our travel/portable models are disassembled by removing the seat, battery pack and base. Most components are relatively light but there may be some lifting involved in moving the heaviest components. Folding power wheelchairs combine portability with full-time use. They have adaptable seating that accepts pressure-management cushions, full-coverage armrests and highly supportive backrest options.

Scooter: A mobility scooter is a mobility aid similar to a wheelchair but configured like a motor scooter. It is often referred to as a power-operated vehicle/scooter or electric scooter. A mobility scooter has a seat over two rear wheels, a flat area for the feet, and handlebars in front to turn one or two steerable wheels. The seat may swivel to allow access when the front is blocked by the handlebars. Mobility scooters are usually battery powered. A battery or two is stored on board the scooter and is charged via an onboard or separate battery charger unit from standard electric power.

Shower Chair: A shower chair is a seat made for bathtubs or showers. These seats are designed for use by people who are unable to stand to take a shower and must sit instead. With the use of shower chairs, elderly people and those with mobility problems are able to have some independence by bathing themselves or having help doing so. Some shower chair products are designed for both stall and tub types of showers, while others aren't. Although all shower chairs have a seat with metal legs, there are many different variations available.

Walker/Walking Stick: A walker or walking stick is a tool for disabled or elderly people who need additional support to maintain balance or stability while walking. A stick can be helpful if you have minor problems with balance or stability, some weakness in your leg or trunk, an injury, or a pain. If you are elderly, using a single point stick may help you to walk more comfortably and safely and, in some cases, may make it easier for you to continue living independently. Whereas, If you have had total knee or total hip replacement surgery, or you have another significant problem, you may need more help with balance and walking than you can get with crutches or a cane. A pickup walker with four legs will give you the most stability. A walker lets you keep all or some of your weight off of your lower body as you take steps. With a walker, you use your arms to support some of your body weight. As your strength and endurance get better, you may gradually be able to carry more weight in your legs.

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