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Our last two blogs have addressed Integrated and Modular Dynamic Seating. Integrated systems are a dedicated mobility base incorporating several areas of movement. Modular components can be retrofitted to a mobility base and used individually or in combination with one another. Let’s take a look at Spencer’s transition from an Integrated system to Modular components.

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Our last blog revisited the differences between Integrated and Modular Dynamic Seating; specifically, the advantages of Integrated systems. In this blog, we will highlight the advantages of Modular Dynamic components. Whereas Integrated systems are a dedicated mobility base incorporating several areas of movement, Modular components can be retrofitted to a mobility base and used individually or in combination with one another. The ability to place these Modular Dynamic components on a variety of mobility bases is a critical advantage. This allows Dynamic Seating to be added to an existing mobility base without having to replace, and fund, a new integrated base.

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Our last blog defined Dynamic Seating as movement which occurs within the seat and/or wheelchair frame in response to force from the client. Dynamic components absorb force which in turn assists the client back to a starting position. Now that we know what Dynamic seating is, when is its use indicated? Dynamic seating can be used in numerous clinical applications.

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 Dynamic, in the context of physics, is defined as “of or relating to force or power” and “of or relating to force related to motion.” In wheelchair seating, dynamic refers to components which translate force into motion of a portion of the seating system and/or wheelchair frame and, as a result, motion of the client.

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