In the US, aluminum wheelchair ramp construction has largely been relegated to the edges of public spaces, especially in rural areas.
While there have been a few small-scale projects, like one in Colorado Springs, the majority of ramp installations are in the city limits.
But as the country gets closer to autonomous vehicles and other forms of transportation, the ability to design and build ramps that allow the vehicle to safely access a public space has become a major part of what makes the wheelchairs affordable and useful for use.
The first of these ramps is a vertical aluminum rectangular tubing that attaches to a aluminum wheelchair frame.
This can be seen in the video below.
The wheelchair frame is the most difficult part of a ramp to install.
It has to be tall enough to hold the wheelchair, wide enough to be able to accommodate the wheelchair in one of the two legs, and wide enough for the wheelchair to be lifted.
This is where the aluminum rectangular tubes come in.
The aluminum tubes come into play because aluminum ramps are relatively cheap to make and are easily removable.
But they are also relatively difficult to install because of the high-profile and heavy construction required.
The aluminum tubing is also expensive, but the price is a bit less.
According to the U.S. Department of Transportation, there are roughly 9,000 public wheelchair ramps in the U: 4,000 for commercial use and 5,000 residential.
This means that only about 300 of those ramps have a permanent installation, meaning that the average person can only ride a wheelchair once a month.
While the aluminum tubing does provide a great solution for people who can’t ride in a wheelchair for long periods of time, it’s not perfect.
For instance, the aluminum tubes may be difficult to remove, especially if they are mounted vertically.
It’s also important to note that the wheel chairs are not built for heavy lifting and so they tend to be very fragile and prone to breakage.
But there is hope.
While the aluminum ramps have some challenges, they are not insurmountable.
They are just the tip of the iceberg.
With more affordable ramps and a wider variety of wheelchairs, the world will soon have access to more and more of the wheel chair infrastructure available to our urban and suburban neighbors.