Heavy Duty Extra Wide Gutter Arm Steel Rollator Wheelie Walker

This item is currently out of stock ...but is being superseded with a model with a smaller and lighter frame and improved gutter arms. Stay tuned for pre-order dates! This Heavy Duty Extra Wide Gutter Arm Steel Rollator is designed to support the user in an upright position to assist...
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This item is currently out of stock ...but is being superseded with a model with a smaller and lighter frame and improved gutter arms.

Stay tuned for pre-order dates!

This Heavy Duty Extra Wide Gutter Arm Steel Rollator is designed to support the user in an upright position to assist with mobility and rehabilitation. This safe smooth-rolling four (4) wheeled rollator or wheelie walker is new to the market and much more than a walking frame on wheels. This design is 3.5 cm more narrow than other extra-wide versions and is designed for your walking comfort and support and is sure to assist you to ... Live your best life!
This Heavy Duty Extra Wide Gutter Arm Steel Rollator or forearm Wheelie Walker is one of the best in the market, ideal for indoor and outdoor supported walking and resting.  The padded seat is both comfortable and sturdy. The Heavy Duty Extra Wide Gutter Arm Steel Rollator will allow you to enjoy the great outdoors and support you to move around with confidence.
A rollator is often called a "rolling walker with a seat". The added benefit of forearm support and the four wheels and brakes means there is no need to lift the walker to move forward. This rollator is easy to maneuver because the wheels swivel. The gutter arms can support your body weight while you are standing and the seat your whole weight while sitting (up to 180kg). This makes it ideal for anyone looking for genuine mobility aids, walker, wheelie walkers, walking frames or disability aids.
Features
  • Liquid coated steel frame
  • Adjustable gutter arm height
  • Light easy squeeze and release hand brakes with locking mechanism
  • Extra wide PVC seat
  • Under seat vinyl shopping bag
  • Conditional warranty applies

Specifications

Product Code PAB802

  • Gutter Arm Height: 101cm – 111cm
  • Seat Height: 54cm
  • Seat Width: 46cm
  • Overall Depth Front Castor Inward 66cm
  • Overall Width: 72cm
  • Width Between Inner Gutter Arms 48.5cm
  • Wheel Size: 8” x 1” PVC
  • Weight Capacity: 180kg
  • Net Weight: 12kg
  • Colours Available: Red
Tips for using a Rollator / Wheelie Walker Safely - with thanks to Walker Facts 

    There are three main activities that you need to perform safely when using your walker. These are: standing up, walking, turning, and sitting down. The following are general guidelines and are not appropriate for everybody. You are strongly encouraged to seek guidance from a therapist for your unique situation.

    Preparing to Stand Up:

    1. Engage the brakes.
    2. Move forward and sit as close to the edge of the chair as you feel comfortable.
    3. Keep your feet as far under you as possible. Aim to place your toes directly below the edge of the chair.
    4. Place both hands on the arms/seat of your chair OR one hand on the chair and one hand on the walker. Do not tip the walker by placing too much weight on one side of the walker as you stand.
    5. Lean forward until you feel some of your weight on your feet.
    6. Use your legs to stand as much as possible – your arms should only lift what your legs cannot. Use your arms mostly to help keep your balance as you stand.
    7. Do not walk forward until you have tested your balance and you feel strong enough to walk.
    8. Disengage the brakes.

    Preparing to Sit Down:

    1. Stand directly in front of the chair, facing away from it. The back of your legs should be almost touching the chair. Do not start to sit until you are balanced and standing still.
    2. Move the walker a little away from you so that you can bend slightly forward as you sit down.
    3. Engage the brakes.
    4. Reach behind for the chair with both hands (preferred) or with one hand and one hand on the walker. Do not tip the walker by placing too much weight one side as you sit.
    5. Slowly lower yourself using your legs as much as you can.
    6. If you “plop” into the chair, try leaning a little more forward as you sit and bend your knees to lower yourself to the chair.

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