Billiards! –  Surprise Use Of RollerFoot Knee Scooter

RollerFoot knee scooter fees up hands for a pool player with torn Achilles Tendon

Jason “The Michigan Kid” Billiards pro practices pool on RollerFoot knee scooter.

If you can play professional billiards on the RollerFoot knee scooter, imagine how many other jobs can benefit from this true hands free concept. RollerFoot knee scooter is indispensable for so many “standing” professions that the list is almost endless.

We have realized long ago that RollerFoot will benefit many “standing” professions, such as doctors, hairdressers, cooks, bar tenders, machinists, etc., but who could have thought that there would be more as people keep discovering RollerFoot on the web.

Jason, a professional pool (Billiards) player, contacted us recently about purchasing a RollerFoot so that he can keep practicing during his rehab time.  It turns out that as a pro he must practice daily to stay competitive.   We were intrigued to have Jason as a client since we have never seen a RollerFoot being used for playing billiards.

A few days later Jason sent us his video with him rolling on the RollerFoot around the pool table doing all these crazy shots.  It is truly amazing!

Other Crutchless Options And Knee Scooters?

Can you imagine anything else besides RollerFoot that Jason could have used in his situation?  Crutches? Steerable Knee Scooters with a handle bar?  No way!  There is nothing on the market  that can free  up your hands  and keep the weight off your foot and do it as effectively as the RollerFoot.

You might argue that the stump iWalkfree might work.  Well, maybe. Let’s see. But first, we’ve heard so many times that regular customers switched from iWalkfree to RollerFoot, simply because of convenience and ease of use.  Our client Dr. Maura reported that walking on iWalkfree is unnatural in motion, makes you clumsy, hard to get on and off. Plus, you’re still doing that pendulum motion with your injured leg that is painful because that motion causes the rush of blood into the injured foot.

RollerFoot, on the other hands, carries your injured leg very smoothly and gently, without any locomotion of iWalkfree, that causes additional pain.

But even convenience aside, iWalkfree must be strapped to your thigh so you can’t bend your knee once you’re strapped.  Not so on the RollerFoot, you can freely bend your knee adjusting your posture as needed during use.

So, Jason could bend his knee in the RollerFoot and lean forward over the table.  You can see how he’s doing that in that video.  Also notice how well he is at maneuvering  the RollerFoot.

And really, you can bend forward and pick up things from the floor on the RollerFoot!  But you can’t lean forward on a iWalkfree!  Case closed.

Now enjoy Jason’s video.  It’s really fun!

 

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