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Mobility Riser Recliner Chairs Alternative

Sit'n'Stand Portable Rising Seat by AAT - suitable for any style of chair

The revolutionary innovative rising seat for Elderly Independence. See Also Raizer® Lifting Chair
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An important uplifting solution for under £500

Suitable for any style of chair

Suitable for any style of chair, armchair or sofa unique ergonomic design makes it suitable for any kind of chair. A great lightweight, portable alternative to a riser recliner chair for under £500.

Easy, simple and safe to use

Easy, simple and safe to use. Only two up – down buttons to control.

Suitable for a long sitting time

Suitable for sitting for extended periods of time comfortable and designed for long siting hours. the seat is almost imperceptibly when deflated.

Lightweight and portable

Lightweight and portable within the home, visiting or traveling weighs only 3kg, with hidden handles to easily switch between any chair, armchair or couch.

Four height levels for inflation

Four height levels for inflation for any person’s height and for any type and size of chair.

Rechargeable battery

Rechargeable battery capable of working for a week (80-90 inflated rounds) before recharging. Overnight (4-6 hours) charging.

Washable seat cover

Washable seat cover, easy to remove and wash the seat’s cushion cover.

Sit'n'Stand Portable Rising Seat

Getting Started

How to use

Suitable for any chair

Rechargeable battery

Technical Specifications

Seat footprint - Deflated: 40 x 53 x 0.5 (sitting area) (cm)
Seat footprint - Inflated: 40 x 48 x 20 (sitting area) (cm)
Carrying package dimensions - 45 x 55 x 10  (cm)
Product weight: 3.5 kg
Max supported weight: 120kg
Nominal Operation time (inflate/deflate): ~25 sec
Sit and Stand Specifications

Elderly Rising Challenge

Here you can find facts, advice, tips exercise and much more information about the elderly population, health, and the challenges to sit and stand.

The rising challenge

Elderly Independance

Healthy Ageing

Ageing Polulation

Elderly & Tech

The Rising Challenge

Duration of Sitting


Losing the ability to stand up may lead to avoidance of moving around, further inactivity and longer sitting.

A recent not yet published study involving 884 subjects revealed a significant increase in sitting duration with ageing in the 81- 100 age group compared to the 71-80 age group (Figure 2).

12 Duration of sitting Figure 2. Cross-sectional age differences in sitting duration. Data collected in the Gray Power study of the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam.

Recent studies have suggested that breaking up prolonged sitting may improve glucose metabolism and could represent an important public health and clinical intervention strategy for reducing cardiovascular risk [8–11] and mortality [12], which underscores the importance of maintaining the ability to stand up from a sitting position. Data Source: https://research.vu.nl/ws/portalfiles/portal/41930932

Activities for older adults - The best way to improve senior mobility The sit to stand exercise

This simple home exercise is the best for mobility and independence.

The ability to stand up from a chair makes a huge difference in everyday life for seniors. It helps with essential activities like getting up from the toilet, out of bed, and out of a chair.

That’s why the sit to stand exercise is probably the best of the mobility exercises for seniors. It’s a functional exercise for that exact movement and strengthens leg, core, and back muscles – all needed to increase mobility and independence as well as improve balance.

Elderly Independence

Distribution (percentage) of persons aged 60 years or over by type of household living arrangement, for regions, circa 1990 and circa 2010. A recent not yet published study involving 884 subjects revealed a significant increase in sitting duration with ageing in the 81- 100 age group compared to the 71-80 age group (Figure 2).

Elderly Independence
Elderly people Europe are most independent –
27% above elderly from 60 years old and above live by their own
49% Live with a Spouse only
20% Live with their children

In the UK the numbers are quite similar to the European statistics:
Around 30% Live by their own, 50% live with a spouse only and a bit more than 10% live with their children.

Data Source: United nations (forthcoming) databases on the living arraignments of Older Persons 2017

How to Support, Encourage, and Maintain Elderly Independence

Elderly independence is an important part of ageing. Find out how you can help the seniors in your life to be happy, healthy, and safe in their own homes by lending a hand with small- and large-scale tasks that will make their lives easier and fuller.

It’s not uncommon for seniors and young adults alike to worry more about losing their independence more than the actual ageing process. While gaining wisdom, experience, and advancing in your career and family life may all seem appealing, losing the ability to care for yourself and your home can make the positives a little bit harder to enjoy. 

Data Source: Law Depot Blog

Healthy Ageing

Healthy Eating

Older adults eat on average 4.6 servings of fruit and vegetables daily; 41% in this age group meet the recommended 5 servings daily (compared with 30% under age 65).

Data Source: https://www.ageuk.org.uk/globalassets/age-uk/documents/reports-and-publications/later_life_uk_factsheet.pdf

Smoking Habits

Older men and women have the lowest rates of current smoking: only 11% of those aged 65- 74 and 5% of those 75+ are current smokers.

Data Source: https://www.ageuk.org.uk/globalassets/age-uk/documents/reports-and-publications/later_life_uk_factsheet.pdf

Weight in elderlies age 64-75

Weight in elderlies age 75+

10 Essential Lifestyle Health Tips for Seniors

Quit smoking.
Keep active.
Eat well.
Maintain a healthy weight.
Prevent falls.
Stay up-to-date on immunisations and other health screenings.
Prevent skin cancer.
Get regular dental, vision and hearing checkups.

Data Source: ParentGiving.com

Ageing Population

Key trends in population ageing and the living arrangements of older persons

60 years and older around the world-forecast
80 years and older around the world-forecast

The global population aged 60 years or over numbered 962 million in 2017, more than twice as large as in 1980 when there were 382 million older persons worldwide. The number of older persons is expected to double again by 2050, when it is projected to reach nearly 2.1 billion. In 2030, older persons are expected to outnumber children under age 10 (1.41 billion versus 1.35 billion); in 2050, projections indicate that there will be more older persons aged 60 or over than adolescents and youth at ages 10-24 (2.1 billion versus 2.0 billion).
Globally, the number of persons aged 80 years or over is projected to increase more than threefold between 2017 and 2050, rising from 137 million to 425 million.

Data Source: http://www.un.org/en/development/desa/population/publications/pdf/ageing/WPA2017_Highlights.pdf

UK Ageing Population

• There are now 11.8 million people aged 65 or over in the UK.
• There are now over 15.3 million people in the UK aged 60 and above.
• 1.6 million people are aged 85 or over.
• There are over half a million people aged 90 and over in the UK. 70% of these are women.
• There are 14,570 centenarians in the UK, a 65% increase over the last decade. Of these, an estimated 800 are aged 105 and over, double that of 2005

UK Aging Population 2017

Elderly & Tech

Rise of the Social Seniors revealed

• Older adults take to smartphones and tablets in record numbers.
• Half of internet users aged 65-74 have a social media profile
• But some older internet users lack confidence when online
Record numbers of older people are embracing smart and social technology, with a quarter of over-75s using tablet computers, and half of online
baby boomers taking to social media.

This year’s report shows striking growth in older people’s use of technology between 2015 and 2016. Baby boomers aged 65-74 are increasingly
connected, with four in ten (39%) using a smartphone, up 11 percentage points in a year.[3]

Data Source: https://www.ofcom.org.uk/about-ofcom/latest/media/media-releases/2017/rise-social-seniors

How technology can improve the lives of older people

Although they might find it difficult at first, older people are beginning to use modern technology. In fact, according to the Office for National Statistics, 41% of adults aged 75 years and over were recent internet users in this year’s study. In the findings, recent internet use among women aged 75 and over had almost trebled from 2011.

Data Source: https://www.lifeline24.co.uk/technology-for-older-people/

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