Tag archive for "stairlifts"

electric wheelchairs

Lastest Stairlifts auctions

No Comments 02 October 2010

Some recent stairlifts auctions on eBay:

Acorn ACPS1R Indoor Perch Stair Lift (right-hand) - Includes 15 Foot of Rail
US $3,350.00
End Date: Thursday Aug-28-2014 2:30:39 PDT
Buy It Now for only: US $3,350.00
Buy it now | Add to watch list

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electric wheelchairs

how can i find a stairlifts in dubai?

No Comments 22 September 2010

Question by voroojak550: how can i find a stairlifts in dubai?

Best answer:

Answer by Mr. Delamar-lover
http://www.jazayani.com/elevator.asp

http://www.savaria.com/stairlifts.htm

good luck with the search!

Give your answer to this question below!

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electric wheelchairs

ACORN STAIRLIFTS User Manual Book wrote in 13 Languages

No Comments 31 August 2010

stairlifts eBay auctions you should keep an eye on:

Acorn ACPS1R Indoor Perch Stair Lift (right-hand) - Includes 15 Foot of Rail
US $3,350.00
End Date: Thursday Aug-28-2014 2:30:39 PDT
Buy It Now for only: US $3,350.00
Buy it now | Add to watch list
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News And Products

Romford Care

No Comments 24 November 2009

Visit the new Romford Care Website by going to http://www.romfordcare.co.uk

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mobility scooters

What Is the Difference Between a Mobility Scooter and a Powerchair? – by www.scootamart.com Staff

No Comments 24 November 2009

What Is the Difference Between a Mobility Scooter and a Powerchair?
Mobility scooters and powerchairs are often grouped together to differentiate them from traditional self-propelled, help or pushed wheelchairs. There are however some fundamental differences between a mobility scooter and a powerchair.
Mobility scooters have three or 4 wheels and are steered using a bicycle style handlebar (or tiller) which requires 2 hands, search and are designed to travel up to 35 miles. They are used by people with limited mobility, or those who tire easily when walking.
Powerchairs usually look more like traditional wheelchairs, and some models even look just like a traditional wheelchair with batteries and a motor attached to each wheel. The powerchair is driven using one hand by a joystick controller on the arm of the powerchair. Powerchair users tend to spend more time in their chairs than scooter users spend on their scooters. Because of this, powerchairs tend to be more adaptable than disabled scooters and some models can have specialist seats and controllers fitted to suit the individual requirements of the user. For example, the powerchair can be controlled by hand, by a chin controller, or even using a sip and puff pipe operated with the mouth. The footrests can be specific to the user’s needs and can include swing away or articulating footrests. Powerchairs are also more likely to be used inside although some powerchairs are equally capable indoors and outdoors. Mobility scooters are more likely to be used outdoors, although some of the smaller ones can be used indoors.
Electric scooters usually have one motor to drive the rear wheels. Powerchairs have two motors to individually drive the rear wheels. This gives the powerchair a great turning circle, and provides a lot of traction and control. Some powerchairs even have an electrically operated hydraulic seat so that the user can reach traditionally unreachable places like cupboards and shelves. Disabled scooters tend to be less customisable than powerchairs, and have fewer optional extras.
Disability scooters tend to be less expensive than powerchairs. Powerchairs have two motors, and better, more supportive seating as users often spend a lot of time in the powerchair. Powerchair users may not be able to support themselves, or be able to walk at all, and so their requirements are different from mobility scooter users.
Traditionally, powerchairs were not as easy to dismantle as mobility scooters, but this is changing and most of the powerchair manufacturers offer powerchairs that will fit into a car boot. Designs are changing so that powerchairs are becoming as easy to dismantle and as rugged as mobility scooters. Some powerchairs have six wheels for added stability, and some are front wheel drive for added manoeuvrability.
Now that you have found out more about the differences between mobility scooters and powerchairs, you can decide which will suit you best.

For more information about mobility scooters, please visit www.scootamart.com

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