Biotronix Un Weight Mobility Trainer /Partial Body Weight Support System/Suspended Gait Trainer Single Function Motorized ( Standing Position to Lifting ) Deluxe Model ( Without Treadmill )Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation Equipment

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Biotronix Un Weight Mobility Trainer /Partial Body Weight Support System/Suspended Gait Trainer Single Function Motorized ( Standing Position to Lifting ) Deluxe Model ( Without Treadmill  )Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation Equipment


* Can lift patient weight upto 200 kg with remote control and noiseless imported motor.
* Digital display of patient weight during treatment.
* It reduces supporting weight of lower limb and waist as per need of patients through motor control and guarantee walking and training safety.
* Lockable Castors Wheels Imported made that allows easy mobility of the system during gait training.
* Stainless Steel  Plated handrails that allows patient assistance during gait training.
* Handrails Adjustable as per patient Comfort Level .
* 360 degree free rotation of patient can be done for treatment.
* Parachute Quality based Material harness comfortably supports patients with fear or risk of falling.

Product Specification

Brand Biotronix 
Usage/Application Gait Training
Material Mild Steel and Stainless Steel 
Type Exercise Equipment
MAXIMUM Weight  200 kg 
FREE ROTATION   360 Degree 
HANDRAIL Stainless Steel 
Minimum Order Quantity 1

Product Description

The Biotronix Un-Weighing Mobility Trainer enables partial weight -bearing therapy to be conducted with the assurance of patient Comfort and Safety, and with convenient access to the patient for manual observation and assistance.
The electrical un-weighing trainer is designed to apply vertical support to remove the stress of bearing body weight; unit digitally controls weight bearing, and promotes proper posture and balance over a treadmill or the ground.
The system allows patient to stand upright and use both arms freely. Harnesses give security to patients with limited trunk strength. The adjust-table suspension bar adjusts to accommodate tall Children & Adults.

* Un-weighing: Can be set 0% to 100% of the body weight
* Un-weighing System: Electrical, the unit comes with mains operated built in lift system.
* Suspension: Single point, with 360 degree rotational bar to help patient turn easily.
*Weight Capacity: 0-200 kg un-weighing range.
* Un-Weighing Harness: Standard size.
* Handrails: Stainless Steel For patient's support, Adjustable & Removable.
* Power Supply: Unit Operates on 220V AC
* Digital display of patient weight during treatment.

Biotronix Physio Un-weighing training device that simultaneously controls weight bearing, posture, and balance over floor & Treadmill. 
Provides proper posture, reduces weight bearing, eliminates concerns for balance, and facilitates the training of coordinated lower extremity movement.
Creates an ideal environment for treating patients with a wide range of impairments and functional levels.
Unique harness design not only permits unilateral or bilateral support allowing progression of the weight bearing load from non to full weight bearing, but also allows the clinician to manually assist the legs and pelvis to achieve proper gait patterns.
We at have provided a mobile design for easy gait therapy. 
As the original partial weight bearing therapy device, has forever altered gait therapy techniques,as well as expectations of outcome.


  • Neuro-rehab
  • Orthopedics
  • Paediatrics
  • Stroke
  • Spinal Cord
  • Head Injury
  • Amputees
  • Neurologic
  • Vestibular
  • Geriatrics Patients



  • Un-weigh - Electrical cum Battery power UN-Weigh system
  • Load Cell Suspension - Single point with 360° rotational bar to help patients turn easily for forward & backward walking 
  • Handle for easy mobility
  • Handrails - adjustable, removable patient handrails accommodates for easy support / treadmil access Easy to remove for specific balance training exercise
  • Hand Remote Controlled Patient Lifting 
  • * Digital display of patient weight during treatment.


  • Supporting option of  Mild Steel body frame is designed in such a way that it allows therapist easy access to Patient to assist the patient in quality rehab training.
  • This Device controls weight bearing posture and balance of patient over treadmill or over ground automatically.

Package Contents:

  • 1 pc Biotronix Un Weight Mobility Trainer /Partial Body Weight Support System/Suspended Gait Trainer Single Function Motorized ( Standing Position to Lifting ) Deluxe Model ( Without Treadmill  )Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation Equipment  
  • 1 Hand Remote Control 
  • 1 Complementary Physio Chart Set ( 6 wall pasted physio charts ) 


Warranty Details : 3 Year Motor Warranty against manufacturing Defect.








Gait Training Exercises In Physical Therapy

If you have a lower extremity injury or have had surgery, you may be having a problem with walking normally. Physical therapists (PT) call walking "gait." Your gait cycle includes stepping, landing on one foot, rolling over that foot, and lifting the foot off the ground again. If you are having problems with gait, you may be referred to physical therapy for gait training.

Gait training is a set of exercises that are specifically implemented by your physical therapist to help you walk better. The exercises involve improving motion in your lower extremity joints, improving strength and balance, and mimicking the repetitive nature of your legs that occur while walking.

The ultimate goal of gait training in physical therapy is to help you walk normally and safely.


Common types of gait abnormalities that may require gait training include:

  • Trendelenburg gait
  • High steppage gait
  • Spastic gait
  • Antalgic gait (gait abnormalities due to pain)

If you have had lower extremity surgery or an injury, you may have weakness or tightness in your legs that prevent you from walking normally. Your balance and proprioception may be affected. Your PT can assess your gait and tailor an exercise program that can improve your gait.

You may need an assistive device to help you walk immediately after your lower extremity injury or surgery. Your PT can help you choose the right one. Examples of assistive devices may include:

Range of Motion Exercises

After lower extremity injury, you may need to work on regaining and maintaining normal range of motion (ROM) in your joints. Often after surgery, swelling may limit joint ROM.

Range of motion may also be limited by tight muscles or structures that occur after a period of immobilization following injury or surgery. Working to regain that motion may be part of your gait training exercise program.

Exercises to improve lower extremity ROM may include:

 Lower Extremity Strengthening

Strengthening exercise may be incorporated into your gait training exercise program. If you have weakness in your hips, knees, or ankles, this may prevent your from walking safely. Exercises for your lower extremities may include:

Stepping Over Obstacles

One way to improve your gait is to accentuate the motions that occur in your legs while walking. One way to do that repetitively is to perform stepping exercises over obstacles or small hurdles. This forces you to flex your hips up high and bend your knees up behind you when walking.


Obstacle Gait Training

Here is how to perform obstacle gait training:

  1. Set up five or six small obstacles in a row about 15 inches apart. Obstacles can be rolled up towels, athletic hurdles, or small stacks of books.
  2. Stand facing the obstacles, and step over one with one foot.
  3. Place your other foot next to your first foot.
  4. Repeat walking over the obstacles with one foot. Then, turn around and step over the obstacles leading with your other foot first.
  5. When this becomes easy, step over the first obstacle, then step all the way over the next obstacle in the row. Be sure to lift your knee up high and lift your foot and ankle up towards your buttocks when taking steps.
  6. Repeat walking over the obstacles for 10 repetitions.

Side-Stepping Gait Exercises

Once obstacle stepping has become easy when stepping forward over the hurdles, you can try stepping over sideways. This alteration to your normal forward gait can help you move in different directions while walking.

Here's how to perform side-stepping gait exercises:

  1. Stand with your obstacles to your side
  2. Step one foot sideways over the first obstacle. Be sure to raise your knee up high.
  3. When placing your foot down on the other side of the obstacle, be sure to leave enough room for your second foot to land.
  4. Lift your second foot up, high knee.
  5. Place your second foot next to your first foot. Repeat over all the obstacles.


Since obstacle stepping requires you to take big steps with high knees, it requires you to spend extra time standing on one leg as you step. This can help improve gait, but it may also create instability as you step. So, be sure you are safe while performing this exercise; someone should be with you to help guide you as you walk.


Target Stepping

In order to improve lower extremity coordination during your gait training exercise routine, you may wish to perform target stepping. To do target stepping:

  1. Place four or five targets on the ground in a semicircle. The targets should be about one foot apart. You can use small pieces of paper or paper plates as targets.
  2. Stand to one side of the targets on the floor.
  3. Slowly step with on foot to tap a target.
  4. Return that foot to the starting position, then reach out again to another target and tap it with your foot.
  5. Repeat tapping each target with one foot, and then the other. Try to softly and slowly land each tap.

This exercise helps to improve your ability to place your foot exactly where you want it while walking and has the added benefit of encouraging single-leg standing.

Retro Walking

Backward walking may be recommended by your physical therapist to help improve your gait.1 The benefits of backward walking may include:

  • Improved hamstring flexibility
  • Improved quadriceps activation
  • Improved balance
  • Improved coordination2
  • Improved walking speed
  • Improved step length and stride length

Backward walking seems to reset your neuromuscular system, challenging your lower extremity muscles and joints in specific ways that may improve your gait.

Forward walking is a heel-to-toe motion. Retro walking is a toe-to-heel pattern.


The safest way to implement retro walking into your gait training exercise program is with a treadmill:

  1. To start, stand on the treadmill facing backward.
  2. Start the belt moving at the slowest speed possible.
  3. On the treadmill, reach one foot backward and place your toe down.
  4. Roll onto your mid foot and then to your heel.

Retro walking should be done slowly and in control. Be sure you remain safe while retro walking by using the safety emergency stop function on the treadmill.

Walking requires that you spend about 40% of the time standing on one foot. One foot is on the ground while the other swings forward through the air. That means that single leg standing is an important component to safe walking. Balance and proprioception training should be a component of your gait training exercise program.

Exercises that can help improve balance and proprioception may include:

  • Single leg stance
  • Single leg stance on an unsteady surface
  • Single leg stance with eyes closed
  • Tandem standing and walking
  • Single leg stance on a BOSU or BAPS board

Spinal Cord Injury and Gait Training

Difficulty walking is very common following a spinal cord injury (SCI). People with an “incomplete” SCI have more potential to regain walking than those with a “complete” SCI, but people with both types of SCI may have gait training included in their therapy plans. 

Gait training is practicing walking (also called ambulation) with assistive devices (see description on page 2), braces and other types of support as needed. The following categories are used by health professionals to describe the kind of walking you are able to do:

  • Community: You are able to walk at home and in the community.
  • Household: You can walk within the home and use a wheelchair as the primary way to get around in the community.
  • Exercise: You use a wheelchair in the community and at home, and you walk with assistance once or twice a day for exercise.
  • Non-ambulatory: You only use a wheelchair for mobility.

Why is gait training needed?

A spinal cord injury damages nerve cells and can prevent movement signals from the brain to the muscles. It can also disrupt the signals that do reach the muscles, making the muscles “jump” on their own. Therefore, a SCI can create weakness and spasticity in the feet, legs, hips, and trunk, as well as in the hands and arms. The injury can also damage and disrupt nerve signals for sensation (feeling) so that parts of the body are without sensation or have abnormal sensations, such as burning or tingling. Each of these problems can lead to difficulty walking.

Is gait training right for you?

A physical therapist (PT) or other clinician will determine if gait training is right for you by using a variety of tests. He/she will test your strength, sensation, ability to stand up, balance while standing, spasticity or stiffness, and range of motion at your hips, knees, ankles, and trunk. If you are able to take some steps, the clinician will watch you walk to look for safety issues.

The clinician may also provide you assistive devices and/or braces to give you better balance, protect your joints, and ensure your safety as you walk. He/ she may then test your walking speed, endurance, and balance with these devices and braces to keep track of your therapy progress. Gait training can require a lot of work and be a long process, so it is important for your PT or other clinician to tell you what you can expect.

Some people with SCI work on balance and other “pre-gait” activities many times a week for over 6 months before they start actual gait training (involving walking). Gait training may not be appropriate early in your recovery, but it may be at a later point when you are stronger and have better balance

Gait training treatment options

Early Gait Training

You may take your first steps after the SCI using a variety of equipment including parallel bars, a pool, or a body-weight support device. A body- weight support device lifts part of your weight through a harness you wear as you try to take some steps. Some of these devices roll on the ground and some are placed over a treadmill. Your therapist, a therapy team, or a robotic device may help with your balance and stepping movements. It is very beneficial to be upright and moving as soon as your doctor says it is OK.

Later Gait Training

Depending on your SCI, your therapist may begin to work with you on the ground without a bodyweight support device or parallel bars. You may also be given assistive devices and/or braces to improve your balance and help you walk safety. A device may be more or less appropriate depending on your strength and balance. It is helpful to experiment with different assistive devices and braces to find what is right for you.


Assistive devices may include:

  • Special walkers that have safety straps at your hips and trunk.
  • A standard walker with no wheels on the legs.
  • A rolling walker (walker with 2 wheels on front legs), if your balance is a little better.
  • A rolling walker with forearm platforms, if you have weak arms and hands.
  • A rollator walker (walker with 4 wheels and a basket), if you have good enough strength to walk in the community, but still need help with balance.
  • One or two forearm (or "Loftstrand") crutches, if you have even better strength to walk in the community, but need less help with balance and have a weak grip.
  • One or two quad canes with four tips at the bottom, if you have good strength to walk in the community, need even less help with balance, and have at least a fair grip.
  • One or two straight canes with a single tip at the bottom, if you only need a little help with your balance to walk in the community and have a good grip.

If you are able to use crutches and canes, you will likely start with two, using one in each hand. Sometimes you will train with a crutch or cane in only one hand to be able to use your other hand to carry things, open doors, etc. However, you should be careful when using only one crutch or cane. Many people who use a device in only one hand tend to lean on it too much and develop a limp to that side. Using a device in each hand helps to keep your posture straight and your steps even.


Braces can have many benefits such as the following:

  • Protecting weak joints, preventing knee hyperextension (backward stretching of the knee), and preventing contracture (loss of range of joint movement) by keeping your joints in the correct alignment as you put weight on them during walking.
  • Reducing the risk of falling by helping to keep your knee straight as you put weight on your leg and to keep your toes up off the ground as you take a step.
  • Increasing your walking speed and how long you are able to walk.

Body-weight support device

If you are eventually able to walk with assistive devices or braces, you may still continue gait training on a body-weight support device to help increase your speed and improve your balance and the timing, coordination, and symmetry of your steps. This is performed without using walking devices or braces. You will receive verbal instructions and manual assistance from your therapist and team. All levels of gait training activities can be practiced safely in the harness of these devices, because you cannot fall.

Transferring what you have practiced in the harness over a treadmill to walking on the ground is very important. Assistive devices and braces may still be required to protect your joints and prevent you from falling and possibly breaking a bone when training on the ground.

Continued gait training with your therapist will hopefully improve your balance and strength so that you can rely less on devices or braces.

Will gait training be effective for you?

The ultimate goal of gait training is to be able to walk in any community environment without assistive devices or braces, but many people will still need one or the other, or both.

Every individual makes progress in therapy at their own pace. Some people may learn to walk well in a few months, and others may take years. Still others are unable to progress beyond just walking in therapy.


If you experience falls while walking with or without assistive devices, be sure to tell your health professional as you may need different walking supports and/or more training. People with SCI can have fragile bones due to lack of physical movement, so falling can cause broken bones. Preventing falls is a top priority during gait training and walking in the community.


Outcomes of Gait Training

The ability to walk after a spinal cord injury de- pends on many factors including your:

  • level of injury
  •  severity of injury
  • time since injury
  • age
  • level of fitness
  • other injuries
  • level of sensation
  • other related problems such as spasticity and joint problems(contractures)
  • level of pain

Therefore, it is difficult to predict if a person with SCI will regain walking abilities.

Looking at severity of injury as a factor, the following numbers show the percentage of people in a study who walked with some kind of assistive device and/or braces but no physical assistance from another person, at the time of discharge from inpatient rehabilitation. The ASIA Impairment Scale (AIS) classification level was made when patients were admitted to the hospital.

Proportion of people with SCI who walked at inpatient discharge with devices/braces and without physical assistance:

  • ASIA A (motor and sensory complete): 6.4%
  • ASIA B (motor complete, sensory incomplete): 23.5%
  • ASIA C (motor and sensory incomplete, generally weaker legs): 51.4%
  • ASIA D (motor and sensory incomplete, generally stronger legs): 88.9%

Those with the most severe, “complete” SCIs may experience that walking with their assistive devices and braces is very difficult and slow. They often decide to use a wheelchair to maneuver quickly and efficiently through their daily lives, and practice walking with devices and braces for exercise only. Regarding level of injury, those with a complete injury level below T11 have greater potential to walk in the community while using devices and braces.

People with incomplete SCIs have greater potential than those with complete SCIs to regain function and walking. Those with the “incomplete” injuries Brown-Séquard Syndrome (left or right half of the spinal cord is injured) or with Central Cord Syndrome (the arms are more affected than the legs) have the greatest potential to regain walking. People with SCI who have more accurate sensation also have a better chance of walking.




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