Zip'r Mobility Zip'r PC
lauren c. from griffin, ga
79 yrs old. Week legs. shortness of breath.
Length of charge
Feels like it will tip over going down a ramp.
Reviewed on 03/06/2016
shirley a. from roanoke rapids, nc
67 YO Female w dxs as follows: Rheumatoid arthritis w chronic pain Diabetes, type 2, insulin dependent Charcot ft w tarsometatarsal fusion Stage
Turn radius Battery life
Not sturdy Bolts need tightening often Was NOT easy to assemble, heavy
Reviewed on 12/20/2015
roger f. from aberdeen, wa
89 years old. Very disabled yet can walk some with walker etc.
It is well-designed and the size is comfortable.
None so far.
Reviewed on 10/11/2015
dayna t. from bloomington, in
I am a 63-year old female who is retired on disability. I recently had my left leg amputated after 14 years of leg surgeries and pain.
Sturdy, comfortable, well-made
Tiller is constantly getting hit (by me, my clothes, other people's clothes) causing chair to turn on (in some instances) and go forward unexpectedly. Even when I bend over in some instances, it jolts forward, because I have hit the tiller. One time it happened in the kitchen, and My hand was stuck between the chair and a kitchen cabinet, and I couldn't get at the tiller (hard to explain position). How about a flat tiller (sort of like the circle with the up/down and left/right design on most TV remotes? To me, this is the biggest design flaw. It CAN be very dangerous. On speeds 3 & 4, the chair will not go in a straight line, but instead veers from left to right. It is loud, making a loud WHIRRR. I have rented a slightly smaller wheelchair, but basically very similar, and it was extremely quiet compared to this one. I don't like it because when you enter a room, all eyes turn to you because of the noise. These are all small things, but if improved, would make this a much better product.
Reviewed on 01/01/2015
dick k. from riverdale, ca (caregiver)
Like I said above, it is a fine machine
Reviewed on 09/03/2014
henriette d. from ashby, ma (caregiver)
My husband is diabetic and has ulcerated feet. He also has dementia.
Its agility in a small household.
I cannot find any, but my husband is finding the steering difficult to adjust to. I believe his condition has something to do with it. It will just take longer for him to become familiar and with it, I sure he will succeed.
Reviewed on 08/10/2014
robert b. from seattle, wa
65 years old, above knee amputee.
Assembled with no tools.
Would like adjustable armrests.
Reviewed on 06/29/2014
lynn r. from reston, va
56 year old female with Spinal Stenosis.
Instructions are very confusing.
Reviewed on 05/14/2014
ronald m. from turtle lake, wi
I'm 68 and totally disabled I use this from the time I get up till bed (indoors and outside) and am satisfied so far.
Very good turning radius and range
The cable too short to the controller, can't raise the arm rest.
Reviewed on 05/02/2014
alfred r. from san mateo, ca
Attaching controller cable to chair side
Reviewed on 04/11/2014