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Endotracheal Tube, Cuffed

Steel Wheelchair – NMW1809B

Chromed steel
solid mag rear wheel.
frame, fixed armrest, fixed footrest, solid castor,
Chromed steel
detachable footrest, solid castor, pneumatic rear wheel.
frame, 20" seat width detachable armrest,
Powder coating, steel, frame, 22"
detachable footrest, rubber foam castor.
seat

Description

Chromed steel solid mag rear wheel. frame, fixed armrest, fixed footrest, solid castor, Chromed steel detachable footrest, solid castor, pneumatic rear wheel. frame, 20" seat width detachable armrest, Powder coating, steel, frame, 22" detachable footrest, rubber foam castor. seat

Ref. No.:
NW GW
NMW1809B 65 46 62 20 49 89 100 94x25x89 17.8 20.4 140 336
Chromed Steel Wheelchair, The term disability is often associated with people with physical illnesses or that we can easily identify. For example, when we see a person in a wheelchair or using a prosthesis, a cane, or any other functional device, we are aware of their disability and we know how to act. Steel Wheelchair – NMW1809B However, there are also non-visible” disabilities that concern both those who suffer them and their families. These are disabilities that are not obvious to the naked eye but can still be related to a high degree of disability and a greater risk of exclusion and discrimination.

Chromed Steel Wheelchair

We speak, for example, Chromed  Steel Wheelchair of hearing impairment, some brain injuries, psychosocial disability, autism, some mental health disorders or fatigue, and chronic pain caused by diseases such as pulmonary hypertension or cystic fibrosis. Thousands of people live with invisible disabilities every day The term "invisible disability" is used to define those difficulties that prevent a person from developing or developing in their day to day in a normal way. These difficulties can cause problems in any area of ​​their life and are practically imperceptible. It is, therefore, Steel Wheelchair a term within which we can encompass a wide range of pathologists and conditions. According to data from the US Invisible Disabilities Association, 26 million Americans (nearly 1 in 10) have a severe disability. Of these, only 1.8 million use a wheelchair, and only 5 million of them use canes, crutches, or other technical aids. This basically means that 74% of Americans with a disability live with one that cannot be seen "with the naked eye."

Some examples of non-visible disabilities:

Hearing impairment

Hearing impairment is any condition that causes a decrease in the ability to perceive sound, which creates serious difficulties in verbal communication. It is not, therefore, a disease, but the consequence of different medical conditions that generate permanent or temporary damage to the different structures of the ear. Depending on the time of its appearance, hearing impairment can be congenital (when it is due to a malformation of the structures that make up the ear or due to abnormal functioning at the cellular and even molecular level), acquired (due to genetic, traumatic, toxic (medicines and drugs) or degenerative (aging). Depending on its degree of depth, hearing impairment can be anacusis (profound or severe hearing impairment), deafness (only sounds above 75 dB are perceived) or hearing loss (sounds below 75 dB can be perceived, but not in the full range of hearing considered normal). Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a disease of the nervous system that affects the brain and spinal cord. MS occurs because the immune system attacks the myelin in nerve cells (neurons) by mistake. Since nerves extend throughout the body, multiple sclerosis can manifest itself in many parts of the body, and in many ways and intensities. In fact, this disease is also known as "the disease of a thousand faces" because its symptoms and severity can vary greatly from one patient to another. Around 2,500,000 people in the world suffer from multiple sclerosis, about 770,000 of them in Europe. In 2019, the disease affected 130,000 people in the UK, which is estimated to be 190 people per 100,000 population. MS is degenerative in nature. The symptoms in the early stages of the disease are vision problems, tingling, numbness, spasms, or balance problems, often invisible to the immediate circle of the patient. People with multiple sclerosis often experience some symptoms that make it one of the invisible disabilities. These symptoms include general and debilitating fatigue, difficulty swallowing, emotional disturbances, and sleep problems.