RECOMMENDED USE: Patients/residents requiring ambulation and/or transfer assistance. Biothane® polyurethane encapsulated webbing wipes clean to help address cleanliness concerns. Spring loaded, self-locking buckle is easy to apply and molded from rugged polyethylene. 2" (5 cm) wide webbing.
Helps facilitate patient transfers, provides the extra leverage a caregiver needs2-inch wide heavy duty web beltLocking teeth fastening mechanismSecured in place around the waist and left there for use when neededInconspicuous and unobtrusiveCane be used at home or in a professional settingLatex free
This convenient plastic transfer board will help you to easily transfer from a wheelchair to a bed, chair, shower stool, car or commodeThe smooth, molded, contoured plastic surface makes it easy to slide acrossLightweight plastic is easy to carry or stow in your car. Yet it will support up to 220 pounds. Position one end of the board on the starting point and the other end on the destination to which you want to transfer such as the bed, chair, car or wheelchairSize: 8 x 27 ½ inches
The MTS Medical Supply SafetySure 30" Plastic Transfer Board helps the patient transfer between surfaces of similar or slightly different heights. If you have decreased upper body strength, work with a caregiver to help you transfer. Using the industry standard of "a third, a third, a third", place one third of the board on the surface you are transferring from, place another third onto the surface you are transferring to, and the remaining third is the space in between the two points you're transferring from/to. Support your body weight on the flat surface as you move slowly and carefully paying attention to your movement and the location of your body as you transfer across the board. Don't drag your buttocks on the board. Keep your body in the correct position keeping your feet flat on the floor throughout most types of transfers. When transferring, never put your hands or fingers under the board. For tips on how to use the transfer board, work with your medical care provider, caregiver, or visit YouTube.com for tutorials uploaded by medical professionals.