One Leg Up

Figure 2: The client using the One Leg Up device to perform her leg exercises.

A device to enable an adult with Multiple Sclerosis to perform leg stretching exercises at home.

Accessible Garden Bed and Adjustable Hanging Basket

Figure 1: Garden bed, showing an open drawer that hold gardening tools.

A garden bed that allows wheelchair users to access the plants. And a planter on a pulley system that can be lowered for wheelchair users to water the plants.

Switch Relay

Figure 1. The switch relay device is attached to a PC and to a communication device. The client can use the same switch to activate the device or toggle control between the two devices.

A device that gives clients control over two different switch-activated devices using only one switch

EMOD: Electronic Medication Organizer and Dispenser

Figure 1: Front View of EMOD. The Pill Dispenser is on the right with its lid open. The Pill Loader and Pill Cutter are on top of the dispenser, and the mounting stand is on the left.

A custom pill dispenser designed to give people with disabilities independence when managing complicated pill schedules, while at the same time also reducing the risk of incorrect dosage organization and consumption.

Supine Leg Excerciser

Figure 2: The occupational therapist demonstrates the device from a hospital bed.

An exercise device help maintain leg strength for individuals in bed for extended periods.

The Personal Attendant Call: Improved communication between patient and attendant

Figure 4. The Personal Attendant Call – attendant and patient unit

A personal attendent call that is simple to use, and conveys one of three different messages to the aide.

Moveable Arm Support

Figures 1a and b: When the client kicks out his right foot, the device lifts his right arm. When the client kicks out both feet, the device lifts both arms. This allows him to easily control the lifting of his arms for eating, reading, and other everyday tasks.

This device is a pulley system that enables an adult with peripheral neuromuscular disease to lift his arms by kicking out his legs. This is used in conjunction with his wheelchair to aid in eating and other tasks.

Walker Monitor

Figure 1: Client with Walker Monitor

Users of rolling walkers who have Parkinson’s disease sometimes experience “freezing of gait” episodes in which a loss of balance causes serious injury when operating a walker. This device alerts the user at the onset of an episode, helping them to “break the freeze” and maintain their balance.