- Solid Surface Bathtub
- Bathroom Vanity Cabinet
- Undermounted Sink
- Shower Trays
- Solid Surface Bathroom Countertop
- Solid Surface Worktop
- Solid Surface Stool
- Solid Surface Basin
Life after retirement is not always something
Retirement can be a great experience if it is spent in a home where everything is accessible. People reaching retirement will be looking into the best ways to invest their retirement pay.
Investing into a more accessible home can be one possibility that is not only beneficial for the person who will be living there but will also benefit the entire family. The value will increase overtime, therefore being a quality investment for heritance.
More often than not, people over the age of 60, spend their retirement years in nursing homes where they are taken care of, but this does not always have to be the case.
There are home care programmes put in place by the government, where a caregiver comes to your home on arranged dates, whether it be once a week or every day, to do things that one would not normally be able to do.
However many people do not want to leave the home they have lived in for almost all of their life and feel that home care would be a burden. Adaptations can be fitted in the home to ease daily tasks that would normally be difficult to complete.
One of the most difficult things to accomplish in a house is the ability to get up and down the staircase with ease. Handrails can be fitted either side to aid the task or if this is not sufficient, a stair lift can also be a great purchase.
Another difficult task for disabled and elderly people is the ability to take a bath, a shower or even going to the toilet. Bathroom adaptations can be made to suit the whole family. This doesn't mean adding shiny white plastic rails all over the room, many adapted bathrooms today look stylish and fit in with homely decor.
By replacing, the bath with a shower creates more space and ensures accessibility. Installing a level access showering area brings longevity to bathroom adaptation.
Level access showers can replace the current shower over the bath. These enable easy Disabled Showering access because there is no climbing over the bathtub and back out again, which can be difficult for many disabled or elderly people. Low access shower trays are laid onto the floor and have a threshold to cross, albeit lower than a standard shower tray, which may necessitate the use of a ramp to cater for users needing walking aids or in wheelchairs.
Adapting the home to meet the requirements of everyday needs, mean that disabled and elderly people can still live comfortable in their own home.
If prepared for, the golden years can be truly meaningful. Home adaptations for the elderly and less able people are made to suit modern interiors, combining the practicalities essential to meet specific needs with aesthetically pleasing styles that move away from the stereotypically clinical.