Skip navigation View an alternate layout of this website with limited styles and no horizontal scrolling
Menu
Skip to Related Links

Posture Chair

Roller Chair.     

Return to Search Results

Record 31 of 38.

« Previous Product     Next Product »      


0 consumer reviews. Login to rate this product.

------- "DO IT YOURSELF" ENTRY ------- PURPOSE: Tubular chair with a straight back allowing a child with spastic cerebral palsy to sit with legs apart and feet flat on the ground. Chair made of plywood and hardboard. Two 8 by 8 pieces of wood rounded at the top are joined by 3 struts, two on the bottom, one on top. A piece of plywood 15 1/2 by 20 inches rounded at the top is screwed to the back. Hardboard (14 by 21 1/ 2 inches) is soaked overnight then bent over frame and tacked into place. A 1 by 1 by 16 inch piece can be fastened to the front of the chair for extra stability. Includes drawings. SKILLS REQUIRED: Woodworking. AUTHOR: Finnie, N R TITLE: Handling Your Young Cerebral Palsied Child at Home REF: New York: E P Dutton: p 170-171 NARIC CALL NUMBER: R0694 PAGES (including cover): 3 1975.

Price: ..

This product record was updated on May 5, 2000.

See more "Do It Yourself" products.
« Previous Product     Next Product »      
Return to Search Results

Record 31 of 38.


View discontinued Products (25)

AbleData, 103 W. Broad Street, Suite 400, Falls Church, VA 22046. 1-800-227-0216. Se habla español.
Maintained for the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research of the U.S. Dept. of Education
by New Editions Consulting under Contract No. ED-OSE-13-C-0064.

The records in AbleData are provided for information purposes only. Neither the U.S. Department of Education nor New Editions Consulting has examined, reviewed, or tested any product, device, or information contained in AbleData. The Department and New Editions Consulting make no endorsement, representation, or warranty express or implied as to any product, device, or information set forth in AbleData. The views expressed on this site do not necessarily represent the opinions of the Department of Education, the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research, or New Editions Consulting.