Electric Shower Chair Commode

cortech healthcare

Komodo Electric Shower Chair Commode

The Komodo uses our patent protected movement system to create an innovative, independent living product.

Komodo combines three products - a stand-alone commode, a stand & assist raiser for use over the toilet, and a shower chair.

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Features
Komodo Shower Chair Commode

Safer for a single carer

Increase user independence, whilst increasing the opportunity for safe, single-handed care

Electric Shower Chair Commode

Built for user comfort

The custom made soft PU seat and back provides comfort and support for the user. A lap belt is provided for user security whilst tilted or in motion.

Shower Chair Commode

Adjustable support settings

Adjustable footrests and a headrest provide support for feet and the head while reclining in the shower function, and when mobile. The footrests can also be fitted with leg straps for extra support.

Controlled via wired handset

The handset has pre-programmable buttons to achieve standard repeatable positioning for an individual user.

Shower Chair Commode

Shower assist function

Komodo reclines the chair backwards to -37 degrees, allowing the carer to wash and rinse the user in a position that is comfortable for both parties.

Disabled Shower Chair Commode

Stand assist function

Komodo assists the user, capable of weight bearing, in standing, with slow movements that help re-engage the correct leg muscles, whilst ensuring the carer does not take the full weight of the patient.

Komodo Electric Shower Chair Commode
Komodo Shower Chair Commode
Meet Kody

Kody the Komodo

Kody hails from the island of Komodo, part of the Lesser Sunda chain of islands and part of the Komodo National Park. It lies between the substantially larger neighbouring islands Sumbawa to the west and Flores to the east. The island's surface area covers 390 square kilometres. Komodo Island is home to the Komodo Dragon.

Kody's tail is marked with the Draco constellation, which otherwise can be found in the far northern sky. Its name is Latin for dragon. It was one of the 48 constellations listed by the 2nd century astronomer Ptolemy, and remains one of the 88 modern constellations today. The north pole of the ecliptic is in Draco, and Draco is circumpolar (that is, never setting), and can be seen all year from northern latitudes.

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