First time mum found it difficult to change a dirty nappy with limited use of her right hand. Her wriggly baby was forever putting his foot in the wrong place!
Following making game consoles for people with disabilities (see other project on Makeability) Essex Central group were requested to make a similar console for blind or partially sighted people by the Essex branch of the charity Deafblind UK. This game console meets that need.
Alternative to aluminium elbow crutch for young active user.
A child of 4 years with CP and with limited sight required equipment to help with mobility in preparation for school.
Parallel bars to assist a child with mobility issues.
The 4 year old client needs a ventilator at all times and for trips outside the home, the trolley which they had been supplied with could not carry all the required equipment
This doll was created at the request of the local Children’s Hospital after a child asked for a doll “just like Her”.
The client needed special foot support for this chair. A hingeable flap was added.
The client has a Yale lock that due to MS she cannot open. She needed a system that enabled her to open the door from her wheelchair but also that could be opened by her assistance dog. She did not want an automated door control system installed.
The client requires a step with an integrated hand rail to enable them to get out of the shower. This was constructed from wood.
A school requested Remap to make a folding toilet step for a small pupil but which could also be used by others
Provide safe means of carrying a ventilator, two infusion pumps and an oxygen cylinder on a child’s walking aid
A two way stair gate latch was required
Wooden banana shaped rocking frame for a wheelchair
Stan has a learning disability, autism, sensory processing disorder. Stan has an inquisitive mind and likes to predict a sequence of events and then test it. Stan needed more complex cause and effect toys than pre-school toys but they needed to be safer than toys for older children […]
A child struggling to transfer safely into her wheelchair, required a T-shaped step, to fit between the wheels of her wheelchair, and provide a large enough platform for her to turn round on.