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Frequently Asked Questions

Does Health Insurance Cover Stair Lifts?

Elite Indoor Straight SRE 2010 lady2 showing turned seat

If you’re in the market for a stair lift, you may be wondering if your health insurance or Medicare coverage will pay the cost. Unfortunately, standard health insurance policies and Medicare will not typically cover the purchase or installation of a stair lift, even with a doctor’s order.

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by John Burfield  | 

Winter Maintenance Tips for Wheelchair Ramps

aluminum wheelchair ramp installed with snow on ground in MA

  If you’re in need of wheelchair ramp, there’s no need to wait for spring to have one installed. In fact, modular aluminum wheelchair ramps can be installed all year round. Unlike wooden ramps, aluminum wheelchair ramps do not require concrete footers to be poured. Their adjustable legs sit securely on large foot plates that provide a substantial base and sit on top of the surface. This means that they can be installed even when the ground is frozen.

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by Eric Rubel  | 

Will a Stair Lift Damage My Walls?

Lifeway technician servicing stairlift after installation in customers home

While some may worry that a stairlift installation could damage the walls or floor in their home, that is a myth, and simply not true.  Professional installation of a stairlift will not damage the walls in a home as they are simply installed onto the stair treads.  

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by Lifeway Mobility Technician   | 

7 Stair Lift Myths Debunked

woman standing up from Bruno Elite curved stairlift installed by Lifeway Mobility

As a trusted stair lift provider for 30+ years, we have heard several stair lift "beliefs" that in reality are not true. In this blog post, we debunk the 7 common myths that people have about stair lifts so that you can know the real facts.

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by Eric Rubel  | 

Stair Lifts vs. Home Elevators - Which is Best for Me?

stairlift vs  home elevator which is best for me

If the stairs start to become too difficult to manage at home, there are usually two options that people can consider to solve the problem. The first option is to remain at home (with modifications), and the other is to move to a senior living or assisted living facility. Both are feasible options, but many prefer to remain in their home because it prevents the stress of having to move again, and makes it possible to remain in the place that has so many positive emotional ties. A home is a place of comfort as it is where most people build lasting memories with family and friends, whether it be from holidays parties, or social gatherings with friends.

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by Eric Rubel  | 

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