Tynor Elbow Crutch is a very sophisticated walking aid designed to provide full weight bearing when one or both legs are physically challenged because of a nervous disorder, fracture, disease, injury etc. More and more professionals prefer usage of Elbow Crutch over the conventional auxiliary crutch because of greater confidence of the patient,lesser fatigue and trendy appearance.
High load bearing
Many features to enhance functionality
Easy size customization.
Anti slip properties.Holds to the elbow tightly.
Decreased chances of accident.
Hands remain free to work.
Robust and strong suitable for 140 kg body wt
Anatomical and streamlined
Uniform support to elbow.
Nice to touch.
Adjustable Height of the Elbow piece.
Soft Gel Handle Top.
Flipping Elbow grip.
For The Elder's Special Need.
If you injure your ankle or knee, or break a bone in your leg.
How to use
Place the crutch under the arm opposite your injured leg.When using a single crutch, you'll have to decide which side to use it on. Medical professionals recommend placing the crutch under the arm on the side of your healthy leg — or in other words, on the opposite side of your injured leg Squeeze the crutch underneath your armpit and grab the hand grip that's roughly in the middle of the crutch.
Position and balance the crutch properly. Once the single crutch is adjusted correctly and placed underneath the arm opposite your injured side, position it about 3-4 inches away (laterally) from the mid-point of the outside of your foot for best stability. Most, if not all, of your body weight should be supported by your hand and straightened arm because too much weight placed on your underarm can lead to soreness and potential nerve damage.
Prepare to take a step : As you prepare to walk, move the solitary crutch about 12 inches forward and also step forward with your injured leg at the same time. Then step past the crutch with your healthy leg while firmly grabbing the hand grip with your outstretched arm.To move forward, keep repeating this same sequence: stepping with the crutch and injured leg, then stepping past the crutch with the healthy leg.
For Stairs : Put your crutch down first, then your operated leg and finally your unaffected leg. Take one step at a time. Remember the rule – Good leg up and bad leg down. This will help you to recall which leg to move first when going up and down stairs.
Putting the crutch on your uninjured side allows you to lean away from your injured side and put less weight on it. However, in order to walk with one crutch, you'll have to put some weight on the injured side with each step.
Depending on your injury, your doctor may decide that putting weight on your injured side is not a good idea, so you may have to stick with two crutches or use a wheelchair. You should always listen to recommendations set forth by physician to ensure best rehabilitation outcome.
Adjust the length of the crutch so at least three fingers can fit between your armpit and the padding at the top of the crutch when you are standing straight. Adjust the hand grip so that it's at wrist level while your arm is hanging straight.
There should be padding on both the hand grip and armpit support of your crutch. Padding provides better grip and shock absorption.
Avoid wearing bulky shirts or jackets while walking with a single crutch as it can lead to reduced movement and stability.
If your foot or leg is in a cast or walking boot, consider wearing a thicker-heeled shoe on your healthy foot so that there's not such a height difference between your two legs. Equal leg lengths provide greater stability and reduce the risk of hip or low back pain.