turnkey banner2

Robin Ceiling Track Hoist

The Invacare Robin ceiling track hoist provides a unique and innovative method of transfer - unlike the majority of systems available today.

Unlike standard fitted and mobile hoists the two strap design has no obstructive spreader bar, offering a safe and comfortable transfer with better client and carer contact at all times during the transfer process.

The Robin can be configured with fitted straight or curved rails, H track systems and also portable gantry tracks, offering you many options.

It can even be installed utilising plasterboard walls when the ceiling itself is unsuitable!

 

 

 

Read more: How this Ceiling Track Hoist can help you

Robin Ceiling Track Hoist

Ceiling hoists and ceiling track systems are becoming an increasingly popular alternative to mobile hoists

and are an ideal solution for when longer term transfer needs are required, or the caregiver is unable to manoeuvre and position a mobile hoist easily.

This could be due to many factors that may also include common issues like a carpeted or uneven floor.

A ceiling track is a great way administer single handed care to the user and makes it easier for the carer and a much safer lift for everyone.

A ceiling track hoist is constanly connected to a power supply and there is no need to remember the charge the unit once it has been used and stowed away in its parking area - unlike mobile hoists.

 

Read more: Ceiling Track Hoists vs Mobile/Portable Hoists

Ceiling track hoist - case study

Introducing a ceiling hoist for a young adult with physical and cognitive impairment

Jack is a young man with cerebral palsy and epilepsy, who lives with his Mother and Father in a privately owned adapted bungalow.

Jack uses an attendant propelled wheelchair and at present is lifted for all transfers by his parents.

He is unable to clearly verbalise his needs, however Jack and his parents make full use of eye contact and nonverbal ques for communication.

This helps them to clearly identify when he is happy or unhappy.

 

 

Read more: Home Adaption - A Case Study