CategoriesResearch Articles

AdvenChair All Terrain Wheelchair Review

At A Glance

Cost: $9,950

Manufactured: USA

Weight: 60 pounds

Contact information:

www.AdvenChair.com

INFO@ADVENCHAIR.COM

20841 SE WESTVIEW DR.
BEND, OR 97702

The AdvenChair All Terrain Wheelchair

The Advenchair (cool name!) is new to the market and currently (April 2020) is waiting to secure 10 orders before going into production. It is a rugged off road manual wheelchair that is pushed or pulled by friends and family to allow wheelchair users to visit places they may have had a hard time getting to in a standard wheelchair. 

How Much Does It Cost?

This off road mobility device is more expensive than any other manual wheelchair we have reviewed for the All Terrain Wheelchair Research Center. At $9,950 it is closer in price to powered all terrain wheelchairs than the manual wheelchairs in this list.

Where Can It Go?

This all terrain wheelchair can conquer depends on how heavy the rider is, how many people are pushing/pulling and the type of terrain you encounter.

The build quality of this off road wheelchair makes us think it should be able to handle anything you throw it at it. If your team is strong enough it can get you where you want to be.

Transformer

One of my favorite features about this wheelchair is it’s ability to transform. It can do one thing competitors struggle with: go indoors. By removing its front wheel it is transformed into a more traditional wheelchair that can easily be maneuvered indoors. At 31″ wide it won’t be able to fit through most inteior doors, but it’s great for visiting your favorite restaurant after an adventure. Off road wheelchairs like the Extreme Motus Emma X3 or Vipamat Hippocampe are narrow enough to fit through a door but their length makes them somewhat impractical to maneuver indoors. 

It Has Brakes

Any good hiking wheelchair must have brakes. It wouldn’t be safe to attempt a proper adventure in a wheelchair designed for the beach that doesn’t have brakes.

Dual disk brakes on the rear wheels will allow you to safely descend your favorite hiking trails.

Dimensions

At its widest point Advenchair is 31” which is narrow enough to fit through the standard exterior door. In wheelchair mode (with the front wheel removed) it is 48 ½ inches long. Transformed into all terrain mode the wheelchair is 74 inches long. 

Folded up for transportation it shrinks down to 31” x 24” x 44”. Small enough to fit into the back of an SUV, but you may have difficulty fitting into the truck of a car.

What Size Does It Come In?

With one frame size and 3 different seat sizes. They come in 13”, 15”, and 17” sizes. These seats can be swapped out over time so that children can switch their seat as they get older.

Who It’s For

Not designed to be propelled forward by the person riding in the seat. Some wheelchair users with strong arms may be more interested in seeing where they can get in the Grit Freedom Chair or Mountain Trike than being pushed or pulled down a trail.

This wheelchair is best for people with a disability that has affected the strength or development of their arms.

Pros

Brakes – Rear disk brakes will allow you to safely descend steep terrain.

Transformer – Being able to remove the front wheel to turn the all terrain wheelchair into a regular wheelchair is a cool feature.

Rugged – Solid design will allow it to take a beating as you and your friends explore your favorite trails

The Competition

Extreme Motus Emma X3 – Solid hiking wheelchair with 3 wheels, brakes , and large low pressure low tires.

Vipamat Hippocampe – 3 wheeled chair that can be pushed by the rider, floats in water.

Cons:

Price – With a price of $9,950 this the most expensive manual all terrain wheelchair we have reviewed.

Weight – This wheelchair tips the scale at 60 pounds which puts it on the heavier side of the chairs in this category. It weighs 55 pounds with the front wheel removed.

Suspension – Advenchair only has suspension on the front wheel. Without suspension under the rider it’s going to be a bumpy ride.

CategoriesNational Park Adventures Off-road Adventures

Is Delicate Arch Wheelchair Accessible?

Is Delicate Arch Wheelchair Accessible?

Is Delicate Arch wheelchair accessible? Yes, with the right wheelchair, and group of friends you can visit one of Utah’s most iconic destinations in a wheelchair. You will also need some planning and some muscle.

Delicate Arch is one of the most iconic hikes in Utah. It quickly became the first destination I wanted to visit with Sam in the Emma X3. When I heard that Sam had been to the trail-head of Delicate Arch before and sat with his mother in the van while the other half of his family went on the hike it seemed like a perfect opportunity for an adventure.

Sam has Cerebral Palsy and has used a wheelchair his entire life. He’s also an instant friend to everyone he meets. His infectious laugh, and unbridled enthusiasm for life make him one of the most fun people you will ever spend time with.

Sam Durst ready to roll.

Don’t Chicken Out

The evening before the hike we sat in our room at the Expedition Lodge in Moab, UT. Sam’s parents had heard from friends that the trail to Delicate Arch was too steep for a wheelchair and they thought it might be a good idea to pick something easier.

I suggested we start the hike and see how far we could get. Sam’s cousin Grace was appointed “Safety Police” for the hike. If Grace felt the trail was too dangerous we would turn around no questions asked.

Sam’s family being nervous is completely understandable. This special off-road wheelchair had just opened doors to many places on our planet that were previously off limits to them.

Lets Roll

The trail to Delicate Arch is steep and because the Emma X3 is a manual wheelchair we tied 2 ropes to the front of the chair so that more people could help pull in difficult sections.

Taking a break on the trail.

Be Open to Help

During our trek a couple of hikers noticed us bracing ourselves for the upcoming steep section of the hike. They walked passed us, turned around and asked, “Do y’all need some help?” We quickly accepted and the strangers began to push Sam up the trail.

There are a few technical sections of the trail where the chair will need to be lifted over some large uneven rocks. If you don’t have enough muscle in your group don’t be afraid to ask for help. Some people might want to jump in but feel awkward offering.

Our new friend pushes Sam up the trail.

We became friends along the way and later that evening we all went for pizza together. Similar to our Dirty Dash experience this hike was suddenly more memorable for the young couple because they could provide service on the trail.

Travel Safe

As we pushed the wheelchair along the trail we always had at least 3 people with hands on the chair. In the steep sections there would be 4 people. Two pushing and 2 pulling. We didn’t want anything to happen to Sam, and we didn’t want the Safety Police turning us all around.

Enjoy Your Moment

I love the trail to Delicate Arch because you can’t see the arch in the distance. You don’t realize you are there until you round the last corner and boom. You are greeted with the reward for all your efforts. As we rounded the last corner and saw the Delicate Arch the crowd of people hanging out there began clapping and cheering our efforts.

Our happy moment.

When Sam’s mom began to cry while explaining how they had never been able to do anything like that as a family. We all cried. Even the strangers we had met on the trail were crying. It was such a special moment for everyone.

So is Delicate Arch Wheelchair accessible? You bet it is. You’ll need a crew of helpers and a special off-road wheelchair.

CategoriesResearch Articles

VIPAMAT HIPPOCAMPE ALL TERRAIN WHEELCHAIR REVIEW

At A Glance

Weight: 37.5 pounds

Cost: $3,280 – $3,964

Self propelled: yes

Contact Info:

832-516-8125

contact-usa@vipamat.com

3 Rue Gustave

Eiffel 56270 PLOEMEUR

www.vipamat.us

Vipamat Hippocampe Beach Wheelchair

The Vipamat Hippocampe is manufactured in France. And if you’re asking yourself, “What’s with the strange name?” Then you probably don’t speak French. Translate Hippocampe to English and you’ll learn that it means “Seahorse” and that name actually makes a lot of sense for this all terrain wheelchair. One of it’s best features is its ability to allow wheelchair users to roll themselves into the water.

Unlike the Emma X3 from Extreme Motus the Hippocampe can be propelled by the user. By placing your hands on the tires and pushing you can explore on your own.

It’s really cool to see the man in this video push himself into the water, go for a swim while his chair floats nearby, then swim back to the chair and wheel himself out of the water. It’s a form of independence not many wheelchairs can offer to people.

The front wheel of this wheelchair is fixed. In order to turn in this chair you will need to have the strength and coordination to pull a wheelie to change directions. And pushing on the tires means that whatever terrain you are rolling through is going to end up on your hands so be sure to bring gloves.

As of this writing the Hippocampe has a base price of $3,379.00. There are many options for this wheelchair, and I found the ordering process to be somewhat confusing. 

For example, the difference between a “fixed reclining back” and an “adjustable reclining back” is $132. But if they both recline doesn’t that mean they’re both adjustable? And despite visiting several different websites selling this chair I was never able to discover what the difference was between the 2 options. This makes it difficult to determine what you want or need to select when ordering.

The Vipamat Hippocampe comes standard with double wheels to allow you to roll over packed sand. For an extra $572 you can get the large inflatable balloon wheels that will do even better in the sand and absorb more of the bumps.

Another cool option for this wheelchair is the set of skis that replace the rear wheels and attach to the front wheel. The skis are an additional $813 but for people who love the snow it could be a great way to explore the outdoors in the winter.

Pros

Ski Kit – If you live somewhere cold be sure to check out the available ski kit.

Self propelled  Many people want the option to be able to push themselves in off-road situations, or to at least be able to help the person pushing them. With the Vipamat Hippocampe users can push themselves.

Float – This chair floats in water. It’s really cool to watch videos of wheelchair users pushing themselves into the water and go for a swim while the chair floats nearby, swim back to the chair and wheel themselves back to dry land.

 Cons

Self propelled – Yes this both a pro and a con. Unlike a standard wheelchair there isn’t a push ring on the side of the wheel. Your hands will be directly on the tire. This means the mud, sand, snow, etc. you are rolling through is going to be on your hands too.

Order Process – While researching the Hippocampe I found the buying process to be a confusing. There are 40 different options a buyer needs to decide on ranging in price from $63 all the way up to $1315.

Brakes – The brakes on this wheelchair are more of a parking brake system that locks into place. They aren’t meant to help control the chair while out on an adventure.

 

Who It’s For

The Vipamat Hippocampe all terrain wheelchair is best for people who have the strength and desire to push themselves on dirt roads or on the beach.

Competition

Emma X3 – Also a 3 wheeled all terrain wheelchair the X3 from Extreme Motus is a foldable, durable, floats in water and is easy for a caretaker to push over obstacles.

CategoriesMeet Our Families

Meet the Barton Family

Meet the Barton Family

One cool wheelchair brings the WHOLE family together for family time.

In a lot of ways, Tyler Barton is your average 12-year-old boy. He likes to have fun. He likes to be outside, and he loves spending time with his family. 

But for the past 12 years, being together outdoors as a family rarely meant the entire family was together. 

“In the past, it’s always been a situation where somebody has to wait in the car with Tyler, or we had to leave Tyler at home,” his mom, Janette, said. 

Tyler was born with Pfeiffer syndrome, a disorder that causes a premature fusion of the bones in the skull. Over his short life, Tyler has had more than 30 surgeries. In one of his first brain surgeries, a bleed created long-term effects on Tyler’s motor skills. 

But that hasn’t held Tyler back. “He’s a super stud who loves to do a lot of things,” Tyler’s dad, Joe, said. “He’s the toughest person I know.” 

The “Cool Wheelchair” 

The Barton Family lives an active lifestyle filled with sports and hiking, pastimes that can be difficult or impossible in an average wheelchair. 

“In a regular wheelchair, it has even been hard for us to get through grass at a baseball game,” Janette said. “Which is why we get to ride in the cool wheelchair.”

The “cool wheelchair” is Tyler’s Emma X3 off road wheelchair. With its all terrain wheelchair tires and long, narrow design, the X3 can travel over difficult terrain with ease. And it’s a smooth ride for Tyler. 

“We can do trail hikes. We can go rock climbing. We can go over hills, in the mud, over weeds, and we have fun,” Joe said. 

Family Time Means Together Time

On a recent family trip through Arizona, the Bartons stopped off to enjoy a scenic overlook at Horshoe Bend. The whole family was excited to experience some of nature’s most beautiful handiwork. 

Unfortunately, when the Bartons arrived, they saw that the short trail to the overlook was made of sand. 

“There was no way we could take the regular wheelchair. So, Mom and Tyler had to stay back at the parking lot while everyone else went up to the overlook. It was sad that we couldn’t all be together,” Joe said. 

With the Emma X3, the Bartons never have to spend family time apart again. 

“We recently went to a haunted hike for Halloween, and for the first time in 12 years we all got to go and experience the same experience,” Janette says. 

The hike promised to take the Bartons past werewolves and mummies, but the scariest obstacle was the terrain — a steep incline through trees and over rocks in the dark of the night. 

“We’ve never been able to go on a hike. Not even a little hike, and this was an extreme hike,” Joe said. “But we didn’t even have to worry about getting up there. The chair was super easy to push.”

With his “cool wheelchair” in tow, Tyler is ready to take on a world of new adventures. 

“It has opened up a lot more opportunities for us to be able to go as a family and experience some of the things that we’ve always wanted to show Tyler,” Janette said. 

Discover our groundbreaking all terrain manual wheelchair: The Emma X3. Adventure starts today!

 

CategoriesOff-road Adventures

Getting Down and Dirty

Getting Down & Dirty

An extreme wheelchair. An extreme race. Time to tackle the Dirty Dash 5K.

Extreme sports require an extreme wheelchair, and when the Emma X3 arrives, you know you’re about to have an extremely fun time.

Our good friend Sam Durst and his parents, Roger and Christine, decided to put the most extreme wheelchair on the market to the test. So, they teamed up with their pal Ryan Grassley to tackle the filthiest race they could find.

The Dirty Dash is an intense course for even the most seasoned runners. Athletes aren’t just running a 5K. They’re trekking the distance through mud pits, slides, foam baths, and mountains of sludge.

It’s an obstacle course of challenges that would completely wreck the average wheelchair. But not ours.

We made the Emma X3 for breaking through rough terrain. The large tires easily traverse mud and gravel. It even floats in water.

Putting An Extreme Wheelchair To The Test

 

Through the course of the race, the team tackled a variety of different obstacles. They traveled on grass, dirt, and gravel trails, moving over (and even under) barriers, all while navigating cold, wet, mud.

Some of the obstacles required help from other runners. With a few extra hands, Sam was lowered into pits of muddy water, floated to the other side, and pulled back out onto the trail.

Luckily, the Emma X3’s lightweight frame meant no one was lifting too intensely. They did, however, have to work to keep their footing in the slippery sludge.

“When we reached those obstacles and strangers helped us, I felt like they were having more fun, because we were there and they could party with us, than they would have had without us,” Ryan said.

With teamwork, determination, and no fear of getting dirty, Sam, Ryan, Christine, and Roger all crossed the finish line.

The real test of the Emma X3’s success is what Sam thought of the ride. “I’m having the time of my life,” he said.

Sounds like a stamp of approval, albeit a muddy one, to us.

Discover the world’s most extreme wheelchair: The Emma X3. Adventure starts today!

 

CategoriesFAQ

How big is the X3 off-road beach wheelchair?

Size – Length, Width, Weight?

 

This article discusses the dimensions of the Emma X3 off-road/beac wheelchair. In it you will learn:

1. How wide is the Emma X3 off road wheelchair.

2. How long is the Emma X3 off road whellchair.

3. How heavy is the Emma X3 off road wheellchair.

4. How the Emma X3 off road wheelchair Folds for transport or storage.

This Video Help Explain

Note: (In the above video the rear wheels of the chair are easily removed with a pin. In current models we have moved the disk brakes from the from to the rear wheels. This change has made braking much better but means the wheels are no longer as easy to remove and we recommend leaving them in place during storage or transport.)

The Monster Truck Of Wheelchairs.

This outdoor wheelchair is unparalleled in mobility, comfort, and durability. But when you see that the Emma X3 is basically a 4×4 wheelchair (minus that one wheel), you might find yourself wondering , “Do I have room for this”?

How Wide Is The Emma X3

The large wheels cause a sort of optical illusion causing the wheelchair to look wider than it is. The Emma X3 is rugged, but also designed for navigation tight spaces.

The X3 is actually a narrow wheelchair. In fact, when you place it next to a standard size wheelchair, you’ll see that they both have about the same width. The all terrain wheels are large enough to roll over grass, rocks, and even float in water, but the Emma X3 will still fit through most regular-sized doors. The rear wheels are 32″ wide. Skinny enough to fit through the standard 33″ exterior door of a home.

How Long Is The Emma X3

During use the X3 is 6 feet long. It’s length and low center of gravity give it stability on the trail. An aluminum frame and all terrain wheels create a durable but light chair for tackling even the roughest terrain.

How Heavy Is The Emma X3

Our wheelchair is made from nearly 100% aluminum. At 49 pounds most people can lift it into the back of a van or truck by themselves. If you have a truck you can load the X3 the easy way. Don’t pull the pins or fold the chair. lean the chair back, put the front wheel on the tailgate, lift the chair into the truck.

How Do I Store The Emma X3

During use the X3 is 6 feet long. It’s length and low center of gravity give it stability on the trail. An aluminum frame and all terrain wheels create a durable but light chair for tackling even the roughest terrain.

Emma X3 Easy Use

When you are done using your chair, simply pull the two base pins. The X3 folds in half in seconds without the use of tools. The pins are tethered to the chair so they won’t be lost when it’s time to ride.

When configured for storage the length of the chair is cut in half. Dropping from 72 to 31 inches.

Small Space, Big Adventures

When you make space for the Emma X3 you’re also making space for more freedom, travel and fun. If you want to learn more or have question about the Emma X3 off-road wheelchair please give me a call, text, or send an email.

Ryan Grassley

801-683-9191

ryan@extrememotus.com

CategoriesMeet Our Families

Meet the Durst Family

Meet The Durst Family

When Sam Durst was young, his family loved to go to the beach.

Since Sam was in a wheelchair, the Durst Family’s approach to beach day required some modification. His father or brother would carry him across the sand and out into the water to help him swim in the waves.

But as Sam grew older, it became more difficult for the Dursts to do these types of activities. A day at the beach now required help from a few strong friends or family members to carry both Sam and his wheelchair onto the sand.

“We’d lay out a towel and set Sam’s wheelchair on top of it so it wouldn’t get sand on it. Then, he would just have to sit there because we couldn’t risk harming the chair,” Sam’s mom Christine Durst said. “He was left parked in the chair while everyone else was out on the water.”

That was the status quo — until we put Sam in an off road beach wheelchair.

A Better Beach Wheelchair

The Emma X3 off-road wheelchair opened the door to new experiences for the Durst family. The large all terrain wheelchair wheels glide over sand and rocks with ease but are buoyant enough to float in the water.

The lightweight wheelchair frame weighs only 49 pounds making it simple to lift and maneuver through both the sand and the water. And the entire wheelchair folds in half for easy transportation to and from the shore.

Equipped with his new beach wheelchair, Sam no longer had to stay on the sand. He could freely move from the beach out into the water and back, enjoying the day like everyone else.

“It gave me the freedom to run with my family and with my nieces and nephews,” Sam said.

Is Delicate Arch wheelchair Accessible?

The chair also offered a new sense of freedom to Sam’s parents.

“We had no worries about having to carry him, no worries about his wheelchair getting damaged,” Christine said. “We are now able to things with Sam that we haven’t been able to do for a long time.”

 

CategoriesRaces Stories

Rolling Across the Finish Line

Rolling Across The Finish Line

 

Extreme Motus tackles a 5K with Run On.

When we designed our first all terrain manual wheelchair to help Emma reach the top of Mount Timpanogos, our company was born.

One wheelchair for one person was amazing, but we wanted everyone to experience the joy and mobility that our chairs offer.

In July of 2018, we had a unique opportunity to take a step in that direction.

Run On With An Outdoor Wheelchair

More than 10,000 people signed up to run in the Temple to Temple 5K in Provo, Utah. But among the thousands, five participants stood out.

Extreme Motus partnered with Run On, an organization that partners runners with individuals who need a little extra push to get across the finish line.

We equipped the five running pairs with our outdoor wheelchairs. The lightweight frame and all-terrain wheelchair wheels make it the perfect model for racing on streets, across parks, through water, and over any obstacle that stands in the way.

Run On’s founder, Mack Bawden, ran the race with his close friend, Cameron Judd. The two have been best friends since they were four years old. Cameron was born with cerebral palsy, but that hasn’t killed his spirit of adventure. He was more than ready to hit the streets with Mack in the Emma X3 all terrain manual wheelchair. 

“Cameron told me all morning how comfortable [the chair] is. It’s just a lot smoother ride,” Mack said.

The 5K also served as a special reunion for our co-founder Dale Pitts and Emma, the girl who inspired it all.

Ride On volunteers arranged for Emma to hop into an outdoor wheelchair for the race and surprise Dale at the end of the course. The two crossed the finish line together 18 years after he arrived as a first responder at the scene of the accident that left her paralyzed from the waist down.

“I think it’s awesome that Extreme Motus is building more chairs so that people can have the experiences that I’ve had. Anything is possible with the right people and the right tools behind you,” Emma said.

Discover our groundbreaking all terrain manual wheelchair: The Emma X3. Adventure starts today!

 

CategoriesOur Company

Extreme Motus: Climbing the Mountain

 

Climbing The Mountain Together

How one girl inspired us to redefine the wheelchair.

Emma’s Story

Hikers in search of a challenge need look no further than Mount Timpanogos.

Rising 5,269 feet above the Utah Valley elevation, it’s easy to see why “Timp” calls people to climb to its summit. Many try, and some fail. But it wasn’t the 14 miles of rugged trail through forest, waterfalls, rocky slopes, and ridges that kept Emma from the top.

It was her lack of an outdoor mountain wheelchair.

 

The day Emma walked for the last time was much like any other. Her family had gathered for a birthday celebration in a nearby canyon park, part of a summertime family reunion. And then, the unthinkable happened. An 85-foot tall cottonwood tree fell (https://www.deseret.com/2000/8/7/19522447/4-year-old-girl-paralyzed-after-tree-accident).

There was no wind. No one chopped at the tree’s trunk. There was no reason to suspect that the towering poplar would come crashing down, but it did.

Emma and six of her extended family members were crushed beneath the tree. Her grandmother and cousin were killed, but 4-year-old Emma survived.

After 10 days in the ICU and three weeks in the hospital, Emma was sent home, but life was far from normal. The accident left the active little girl paralyzed from the waist down and facing an uncertain future.

Several years later, Emma sat in her elementary school classroom and listened to a biologist talk about bears.

The guest speaker explained that the scientists used special collars to track and monitor the bears in the wild. In the nearby mountains, they would periodically check in on their subjects.

The enthusiastic visitor invited any of the children in the class who wanted to see the bears to come with him on his next expedition. Emma raised her hand.

It wasn’t until class finished that the biologist realized Emma was in a wheelchair. He sought out a friend, the local fire department battalion chief for advice. The chief called Dale Pitts.

Dale was a member of the fire department. He was a handy and creative guy. He also happened to be the first responder who cared for Emma the day of her accident.

Dale designed a special chair to carry Emma through two miles of backcountry to see the bears. Together with his fellow firemen, he provided the muscle and the legwork that Emma needed.

On the way, Dale struck up a conversation with Emma’s father. He learned that her family climbed Mount Timpanogos every year. “I’d like to take Emma with us,” her father said, “but I don’t know if we can carry her the whole way.”

And Dale had an idea.

Redefining The Wheelchair

 

In order to get Emma to the top of Timp, she needed to be pushed or pulled, not carried. She needed a wheelchair —  but a wheelchair nothing like the chair she used every day.

Dale turned to his lifelong friend Todd Loader, who owned and operated a local machine shop. Together they designed an all terrain manual wheelchair.

The chair was created to make maneuvering skinny trails possible. It featured a single all terrain wheelchair tire fit for traveling across dirt, rock, sand, and water, with space for two operators. One person would push, another would pull, and Emma would finally climb the mountain with her family.

That year, Emma reached the summit.

Inspired by Emma’s experience, Dale and Todd began to evolve their design. Extreme Motus was born.

Their original all terrain manual wheelchair went from one wheel to three, allowing it to be pushed by a single individual. They then partnered with local organizations to provide wheelchairs for local athletic events and outdoor experiences. This enabled individuals and families to participate in events together and go places that they were never able to go before.

The Extreme Motus Mission

Extreme Motus is dedicated to bringing Dale, Todd, and Emma’s passion to the world. We believe everyone should be able to participate in the activities that bring them joy — regardless of their physical abilities.

Today’s chair features a lightweight yet durable aluminum frame and all terrain wheelchair tires that provide cushion and suspension, making it ideal for everything from running a marathon to a day at the beach.

Discover our groundbreaking all terrain manual wheelchair: The Emma X3. Adventure starts today!

 

CategoriesOur Company

Introducing the Emma X3

A Wheelchair That’s Ready For Adventure

Disability should not mean inability.

At Extreme Motus, we believe everyone deserves the chance to enjoy the world around them. As human beings, we are born with an innate sense of adventure and excitement. Nature designed us to explore and investigate our surroundings — and a lack of mobility shouldn’t prevent us from doing so.

That’s why we designed the Emma X3, an all terrain wheelchair for rolling over the barriers that stand in the way of so many individuals.

We work to make outdoor experiences possible. Being outside is good for all-around health. When you spend time in the outdoors, stress, depression, and anxiety decrease. You can even improve your blood pressure and help prevent cancer.

Unlike other mobility chairs, we equipped the Emma X3 with all terrain wheelchair tires designed for smooth travel over rocks, grass, and sand. As a result of the large wheels, the chair is buoyant enough to float in water.

Our chairs are made of lightweight materials, weighing in at only 49 pounds, and fold in half for easy transportation and storage. Chairs come in 17 inch and 13 inch seat widths and feature a 180 lbs weight capacity.

Adjust the chair height for easy pushing. When you need to stop, we equipped each chair with disk brakes and a brake lock.

The Emma X3 is an extreme wheelchair that makes an extreme difference in the lives of those who use it. We’re excited to join you on your journey to mobility.

Discover our groundbreaking all terrain manual wheelchair: The Emma X3. Adventure starts today!

 

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