Drive S1 Steel Wheelchair
The Drive S1 Steel Wheelchair is both sturdy and comfortable, it has been designed with solid rear and front tyres, a vinyl seat and backrest and a steel frame. This self-propelled wheelchair is an extremely durable long life product.
Its durable nature and sturdy build also contributes to a high level of stability and safety. This chair has been equipped with parking brakes on the rear wheels, accessible by both the user and attendant on the self-propelled and transit models.
The Drive S1 Steel Wheelchair’s vinyl upholstery is water proof ensuring cleaning is a breeze, the whole design of the Drive S1 Steel Wheelchair makes this chair great for indoor and outdoor use. The vinyl upholstery is also a comfortable material, with padded armrests, offering further support. This self-propelled model of this wheelchair has 61cm (24”) composite mag rear wheels with a comfortable plastic hand rim, the wheels are a strong, resilient and lightweight design. They are all round solid puncture proof PU (polyurethane) tyres, and require extremely little upkeep because of their high-quality, durable design. This chair is foldable and has removable footrests, making transport extremely easy.
Drive’s S1 Steel Wheelchair has been designed with height adjustable plastic footrests, allowing you to adjust to your unique requirements. The ability for the chairs leg rests to be set to the perfect height for each person allows a high level of support. They can also be swung away when necessary, facilitating easy transfer on and off the chair.
This Drive S1 Steel Wheelchair easily folds to a compact size and has a lightweight nature, making the chair perfect for storage and transportation. The chairs footrests can also be removed all together to assist transportation, making the chair much lighter when removed.
Width (Open): 61cm (24”)
Width (Closed): 26cm (10”)
Length: 106cm (42”)
Height: 90cm (36”)
Seat Width: 45cm (18”)
Seat Length: 40cm (16”)
Seat Height: 49cm (19”)
Weight: 18kg (39lb)
Weight Capacity: 115kg (18st)