what we do
Working with Jason has helped us to realize that each wheelchair user has their own unique needs.
We aim to improve the well-being of others like him
Personalized to your needs
We spare no expense to make sure everything fits and works specifically for you.
We believe that low-cost products that function well make it easier for those who are in need.
As far as possible
We want anyone who is in need to have easy access to the solutions we have.
Takes your mind off the effort
We desire to increase the well-being of our users, breaching the obstructions in their daily life.
Empowered and Enabled
All of our products are intended for the user to be empowered and enabled to do the things they want.
current solutions to problems identified
chop chop chop
Kitchen tools currently available in the market are generally not designed for people who have physical disabilities. However, the popular one-hand chopping board uses sharp prongs and on occasion, has injured Jason's hand.
Table for Wheelchairs
adjustable, stable and mobile
Tables are usually installed by others as fixed add-ons on the wheelchair. It is also difficult for wheelchair users to use regular tables that may or may not correspond to the height of their wheelchair. Jason uses a fixed table that is not adjustable for work and as a general holder.
a loud reminder
Most wheelchairs do not have an alarm installed on them to alert others. The existing alarms on electric wheelchairs are usually not loud enough. Moreover, Jason has mentioned that he cannot alert others while on the move - he needs to stop moving before he can ring the bell.
safety comes first
Most seatbelts in the market are designed to be positioned below the waist while harnesses are too restrictive in movement. Jason currently uses a fixed table on his wheelchair to prevent him from falling over while going down steep slopes. This, however, is not an appropriate safety device.
case study of
Jason Chee is a Singaporean Navy serviceman and national medal-winning para-table tennis player. Met with a naval ship accident in 2012, Jason lost both legs, his left arm and three fingers on his right hand. He was later diagnosed with eye cancer and eventually had his right eye surgically removed.
Aside from table tennis, Jason is also fond of gaming and cooking.
We have been working with Jason for about a year with other projects and are currently working to improve his well-being in other aspects.
we are a small team dedicated to the well-being of physical needs