Eddie’s Wheels is the inventor of the front wheel cart!
Author of the book Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation for Animals visits Eddie’s Wheels for for an intensive workshop.
Cheaper in the beginning is not always cheaper in the long run
Pugs are susceptible to a variety of disabling conditions that cause ataxia and weakness in the hind end.
The viral story of how Bunny got the Mercedes Benz of dog wheelchairs
A recent study of humans with spinal cord injuries bears out this thesis: that calming spasticity can help improve function and gait.
Supported by the stand, Beau is given electro-acupuncture. The stimulation to acupuncture points will help to “rewire” his damaged neurological system.
Here are some common myths about dog wheelchairs that we hear about – from both pet owners and veterinarians – and we’d like to dispel them.
One of the most common questions we’re asked is, ’’how long will it take for my dog to learn to use a wheelchair?’’
Couldn’t use a Walkin Wheels, but Takes off in an Eddie’s Wheels
Little Miss Lexi and her pals, Tomek, Mr. Bojangles roll around New York City in the Best Carts EVER!
How a tiny chihuahua from Tennessee became our new mascot
We offer free on-site training at Eddie’s Wheels to any veterinary professional who has an interest in learning how to evaluate, measure and fit pets for wheelchairs.
Erika McElwey is joining us on alternate Saturdays to see rehab clients.
When a dog has disabilities in three out of his four legs, it’s a challenge to figure out what kind of cart would be the best design.
Teaching a front leg amputee to use a front wheel is challenging! Unless the dog is experiencing discomfort in his remaining front leg, convincing him that there is some advantage to using a cart may require some creativity on the part of the owner
This is a common question for owners of pets who are becoming increasing challenged due to degenerative myelopathy.
Adjustable clinic quad cart comes with head rest, tow handle, brakes and stirrups. Eddie’s Wheels clinic quad cart comes with tow handle, headrest, brakes and stirrups.
Nothing gives us more pleasure than hearing from clients whose pets have rehabilitated and no longer need the assistance of a wheelchair.
In a recent issue of All Animals, the magazine of the Humane Society of the United States, the cover article was about the increasing prevalence of inherited genetic disorders amongst pure bred dogs.
While our Doberman, Buddha, was the inspiration for Eddie’s first canine wheelchair, we were not in business very long when we realized there was so much more we needed to learn about different dogs and their disabilities.
Eddie’s Wheels beats Walkin’Wheels
A GSD with Degenerative Myelopathy in Australia, Gets a Variable Axle Dog wheelchair
Disabled dogs stroll in their dog wheelchairs
The Paralyzed PitBull from Animal Precinct
A Great Rehab Story
A Testimonial in Pictures