roll-a-ramp wheelchair ramp


If you’re looking for a way to make your home or building more wheelchair accessible, check out Roll-A-Ramp!  Roll-A-Ramp offers a “one-of-a-kind portable ramp for easy and convenient access into homes, buildings, vans, and more.”

Roll-A-Ramp will always be portable and never permanent, so a building permit is not necessary.  It simply rolls up like a sleeping bag for convenient storage and portability.  Another neat feature is that you can change the length at any time by adding and removing links.

roll-a-ramp wheelchair ramp

Overview of Roll-A-Ramp:

  • The aluminum ramp can be built to comply with ADA standards
  • Made from 6061 aerospace aluminum, the average weight is only 6 pounds for every 1 foot of ramp length
  • Ideal for:
    • Homes for temporary or non-permanent access
    • Public buildings
    • Visiting friends and family
    • Restaurants
    • RVs
    • And more
  • Lightweight: 8′ x 30″ portable ramp only weighs 46 pounds
  • Supports up to 1,000 pounds
  • 10-year warranty
  • Add length or separate into shorter sections for easier handling
  • Non-slip in any weather; snow and rain drains through instead of collecting on the ramp
  • Raised ridges run across each tread providing great traction
  • Handrails can be added to one or both sides

Click here to learn more!

One comment:

  1. How does one go about getting a ramp like this? I am a nurse who goes to Easter Seals with my client. There is also two more kids with nurses. All of your kids are dependent with care and use a handicap stroller.

    Just recently Easter Seals took all the kids to the pumpkin patch and a hayride. Our three kids had to be lifted in the strollers onto the wagon. It was a huge safety hazard.

    I alone ended up injured with pulled muscle in my back causing me to miss work. Had we had a ramp life would have been much easier to get them up on the wagon.

    I am totally surprised that a preschool for disabled children does not have one. I am interested in knowing how I can fix this problem for us and for any new upcoming handicap students that will be attending the program.

    Thank you

    Nichole Slone LPN

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