T.9983 1800

Daily living aids

Ramps

Numerous types of ramps are available to suit most applications. Whilst ramps make access over stairs that much easier they are still relatively cumbersome and weighty. However there are some lighter weight alternatives.

Suitcase ramps

Available in 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 foot lengths. The single fold ramp for scooters and all wheelchair types. Designed to bridge the gap over steps, curbs and raised landings. The 5 foot and 6 foot ramps may be used with most minivans.

Suitcase ramps- 3ft

Suitcase ramps are convenient enough to carry with you when a step or two limits access.

Trifold Ramp

Available in 5, 6, 7, 8 and 10 foot lengths. The Trifold ramp offers the length required for wheelchairs and scooters to access mini vans, full size vans, steps and raised landings with ease.

Telescoping Roll up ramp

Available in 8ft length. Multi purpose ramp designed for scooters and all wheelchair types. This unique ramp makes mini and full size vans accessible. Also makes a prefect semipermanent ramp. Telescoping design allows ramp to be used at various lengths from 4.5 feet to 8 foot.

Threshold ramp

Available in 1, 1.5, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 inch heights for scooters and wheelchairs. Lightweight yet durable modular ramp designed for doorways, sliding glass doors, and raised landings.

Track Ramps

Available in 5, 7 and 10 foot lengths. Designed for manual or powder wheelchairs. Two telescopic rails each extend to be used on steps, vans or curbs.

Roll up ramp

Available in 3 ft and 5 ft lengths.For scooters and all wheelchair types. Designed to bridge the gap over steps, curbs and raised landings. Patented roll up design allows compact storage.

Bi Fold Ramps

Light weight aluminium ramps which fold in two. 600kg capacity. 8 ft in length. 4 ft when folded.

Incline chart

The attached graph will assist you to determine the correct ramp length. On the right side you select the height of the step and follow that line across to an acceptable angle of degree. A maximum of 13 degrees is the angle you should be aiming for. Follow down the degrees to the bottom axis and this will tell you the length of ramp you require.