Tumble Forms 2 Raised Rolls
Brand/Manufacturer: PERFORMANCE HEALTH/PATTERSON MEDICAL
Tumble Forms 2 Raised Rolls offer positioning options of conventional rolls with stability of a wedge. Uniquely shaped with a flat bottom, tall sides and a curved top, Raised Rolls provide a stable base for bolster sitting, side leaning or prone positioning. A Velcro strip on the bottom of each roll holds it in place for active or static therapies.
Tumble Forms 2 Raised Rolls offer positioning options of conventional rolls with stability of a wedge.
- Tumble Forms 2 Raised Rolls represent a versatile new Tumble Forms shape to expand the positioning options
- Smaller rolls can be used for knee or ankle flexion and cervical elongation
- Larger models are tall enough for stable bolster sitting
- Use Raised Roll on carpeted surface to take advantage of Velcro strip on base
- Latex free
- No color choice
We offer a wide variety of products for people with learning disabilities, physical disabilities, sensory disorders, developmental delays, Autism, and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.
What is Autism Spectrum Disorder?
People with ASD may behave, communicate, interact, and learn in ways that are different from most other people. There is often nothing about how they look that sets them apart from other people. The abilities of people with ASD can vary significantly. For example, some people with ASD may have advanced conversation skills whereas others may be nonverbal. Some people with ASD need a lot of help in their daily lives; others can work and live with little to no support.
ASD begins before the age of 3 years and can last throughout a person’s life, although symptoms may improve over time. Some children show ASD symptoms within the first 12 months of life. In others, symptoms may not show up until 24 months of age or later. Some children with ASD gain new skills and meet developmental milestones until around 18 to 24 months of age, and then they stop gaining new skills or lose the skills they once had.
As children with ASD become adolescents and young adults, they may have difficulties developing and maintaining friendships, communicating with peers and adults, or understanding what behaviors are expected in school or on the job. They may come to the attention of healthcare providers because they also have conditions such as anxiety, depression, or attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, which occur more often in people with ASD than in people without ASD.