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Folding Walkers

These walkers fold for travel or storage, making things more convenient for seniors with limited mobility.

Best Seller

Lumex UpRise Onyx Folding Walker and Assist

A folding walker by Lumex that functions as a walk...

$59.99

was $79.99

(4)

Best Seller

Sure Lever Release Folding Walker

Dual release, easy folding walker by Invacare. Hei...

$49.99

was $66.65

(19)

Best Seller

Two-Button Folding Universal Walker by Drive

Folding walker by Drive Medical. Height adjustable...

$39.99

was $53.32

(2)


Adult Hemi Walker by Invacare

Hemi walker from Invacare designed to be used with...

$39.99

was $53.32

(3)

Heavy Duty Lightweight Folding Walker

Medline Bariatric Walker. Weighs only 7.5lbs. 400l...

$79.99

was $106.65

(2)

Clever-Lite LS Rollator Walker by Drive

Clever-Lite LS Rollator Walker with Seat and Push ...

$119.99

was $159.99

(1)


Medline Deluxe Bariatric Walker with Wheels

Bariatric Folding Walker w/ Wheels from Medline. E...

$99.99

was $133.32

(6)

Able Life Space Saver Walker

The Space Saver Walker is the world’s smallest-f...

$99.99

was $133.32

(4)

Trigger Release Folding Walker by Drive Medical

Folding walker by Drive with trigger release - all...

$64.99

was $86.65

(5)


Metro Travel Walker by Stander

Attractive travel walker by Stander that folds qui...

$129.99

(10)

Fixed Wheel Folding Walker with Glides

Ergonomic walker by Carex with front wheels. Offer...

$73.99

was $98.65

(4)

Deluxe Bariatric Walker

Bariatric folding walker by Medline. Enjoy easy mo...

$73.99

was $98.65


Adult Hemi Walker by Medline

Lightweight hemi walker by Medline. Folding & heig...

$57.99

was $77.32

Deluxe Designer Two Button Folding Universal Walker

Folding walker by Drive Medical. Push-button foldi...

$42.99

was $57.32

Lumex FoldAway Onyx Walker

The Lumex FoldAway walker offers convenience and e...

$53.99

was $71.99


Choosing The Best Walkers and Rollators

Walkers and rollators are among the most common devices used to preserve mobility. The best mobility aid for you depends in part on whether you have better upper or lower body strength. Rollators offer stability and can be slowed with a hand brake, meaning you need grip strength and lower body stamina. Walkers for elderly people move forward at your pace; you can be a slow walker yourself, but you will be safer if you have some upper body strength to maneuver it. Cost is also a concern though there are dozens of models of both walkers and rollators so that you’re sure to find a design you can afford.

Walker Options

A walker is basically a lightweight aluminum frame with four legs. The most common style has wheels on the front legs for smooth, easy movement and glide caps on the rear ones for stability. Most walkers fold easily so that they can be stored out of the way. Stylish designs and colors give today’s walkers less of a medical device look. The Metro Travel Walker Video for instance comes in shades of deep brown, rose and amber.

Specialty walkers are made for specific mobility needs. For instance, a hemi walker is designed for people with limited or no dexterity in one arm or hand and is easy to lift and maneuver with one hand.

A knee walker like the Universal Knee Walker by Drive Medical provides an alternative to crutches and is made for people who are recovering from foot surgery, breaks, sprains, amputations and ulcers of the foot.

Rollator Options

A rollator or rollator walker looks just like a walker with a wheel at the end of each of its four legs. Having a 4-wheel rollators means faster movement—and you need to be able to successfully use the hand breaks to control speed. This style of rollator offers stability and, often, a seat for resting. The 3-wheel rollator may maneuver more easily, but traditionally doesn’t have the built-in seat design.

If you’re very mobile and are outdoors a lot, be sure to choose a wheel size meant for inside and outside use over a mix of surfaces.

How To Measure

Both walkers and rollators should offer adjustable height so that you can maneuver with good posture and not have to snoop over. To find the best floor-to-handle height measurement for you, stand straight with your arms at your sides and have someone measure the distance from your wrist to the ground. The device should also be able to safely support your weight; choose a bariatric design if you need a greater weight capacity.