An activity board for a special school
The Client wears a positive air pressure mask at all times. This makes it difficult for people to hear what she says.
The client is mostly paralysed from the neck down except that he can move one arm but has minimal grip. The only way he could press the buttons on the hand held bed controller was to bite the buttons with his teeth.
A man who had a stroke now uses an attendant propelled wheelchair. The access/egress from the house in which he resided was difficult with a need to negotiate a right angle bend in a very confined location. An infill next to a step provided a level access and incorporated a turntable on which the chair could be rotated to the new direction.
The lady had suffered from sepsis and, as a consequence, had lost both hands and both feet. The NHS were able to provide a wheelchair and later prosthetic legs but had little to offer in the short term anything to provide hand functions. We were able to provide basic implements to enable her to feed hersel, sbrush her hair, and to write birthday cards and sign cheques.
The client, who was bed-bound for certain periods of the day, required access to a multiplicity of items that he was unable to reach from his existing bedside cabinet
Child-sized portable voice amplifier for a child with a very soft voice
The client required a light weight tray for her wheelchair for use when out and about.
A blind child requires a target that he can practice throwing a ball at, to develop his ability to identify the direction and distance of sounds in everyday life. The target emits a continuous sound so that the child can determine its location and a separate sound when he successfully hits it with a thrown ball. The target can be attached to any suitable place, including a football net, cricket stumps, etc.
Client was a quadriplegic with a small amount of movement in one hand. He smoked “roll-up” cigarettes that needed frequent lighting.
A cost effective Indoor sensory swing designed for children on the spectrum to have in their homes.
An indoor sensory swing that has a minimal impact on your home to support autistic children’s therapy.
A indoor sensory swing sourced from items easily sourced.
I will recreate another indoor swing asap and include better videos and photos soon.
We wanted to make wrapping Christmas present easier and find a way to do this reducing the use of scissors and sitting down.
Bathroom fold-out steps with no alterations or fastenings to existing structure
Margaret is blind and has a “combination trolley walker” on which she keeps the things she needs on a daily basis to hand, but it had conventional rollator handles that didn’t provide the level of support and stability she needed
A deeper lap table means it can safely be used with a laptop computer.
A longer door handle makes it easier to open