The Track-Mounted Ambulatory Assist Mechanism is an apparatus to assist toddlers who are learning how to walk.
Inventor Andrew M. Serdy of Bridgeville, PA has created an apparatus to assist toddlers who are learning how to walk.
Learning how to walk is a trial and error experience complete with frequent falls. Parents and care providers typically help by holding the child's hands, which not only upsets the childs balance, but puts a strain on the adult, as they must slouch or hunch over. Inventor Serdy first created this device for his son. His son immediately began bouncing across the room. He loved the fact that he was mobile and able to chase the dogs. Since then Inventor Serdy upgraded his design and his son is now walking across the room in the system instead of bouncing. His leg strength has improved to the point where he is able to hold himself upright for extended periods. Inventor Serdy has created a means for the self-mobility of children which helps them learn the mechanics of walking at an earlier age in a safe environment. In addition to helping children, the device can also help adults suffering from injury or stoke.
This clever new invention strengthens and develops muscles and reflexes. It prevents falls, scrapes, and bruises. The device wont exhaust a parent or care giver. It is adjustable as a child grows. It is strong and durable. The use of the Track-Mounted Ambulatory Assist Mechanism allows toddlers who are learning how to walk the ability to do so in complete comfort and safety.