Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion

Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion
Updated on : March 24, 2013
Category : Car Seats
List Price: : $ 79.99
Price starting at : $ 69.99
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Intense Orthopedic Seat Cushion

Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion

  • Complete 2″ of added plush supportive Wondergel (also recognized as Intelli-gel)
  • Uses patented “column buckling” cushioning principle – no push back
  • Very tough – never materially softens or takes a compression set (keeps its shape)
  • For people requiring serious comfort and sitting discomfort relief with no pressure.
  • Approx. 16″ x 18″ all Wondergel with black fabric washable cover

Wondergel (Intelli-gel) is the most advanced cushioning material available these days. Produced from an ultra-modern copolymer, Wondergel gives comfortable support even though eliminating stress points. This lets you sit hours longer in comfort. Cushions produced with standard cushioning material or memory foam create “push-back”, so that if you want to sit for much more than a few minutes, you might encounter discomfort. Lengthy-lasting and tough Wondergel cushioning uses the ingenious principle of column buckling. As pressure increases, Wondergel columns buckle, distributing the weight to neighboring columns. This virtually eliminates uncomfortable stress points. Wondergel provides quick, continuous cushioning – no need to wait for foam to heat up or conform to your body every single time you alter position. The outcome: a truly revolutionary advance in cushioning technologies that gives the ultimate cushioning knowledge. Wondergel was created by industrial cushioning scientists whose unique, patented cushioning components have been used in leading brands of footwear, mattresses, health-related products, sporting goods, and industrial protection goods. Nothing at all is a lot more superior in cushioning than Wondergel. The Wondergel Intense seat cushion is a full 2″ of 100% Wondergel and includes a washable black fabric cover. This cushion is a mid soft feel, firmer than the Roll & Go and Original but softer than the Doublegel. Quite supportive. A hugely versatile and portable cushion for multiple makes use of.

obtainable right here: http://www.micksgarage.com/proddetails.aspx?pid=670207&pk=98EA2 The Ergoseat Sport Line Deluxe Seat Cushion is a sports seat cushion for your…
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Query by lifeisaboutdanicing: Ought to their be a seat belt law?
Do you believe their ought to be a law that calls for a particular person to wear a seat belt? What does it to for you?

Ideal answer:

Answer by camaro_rsss67
no there should not be a law like that, it is just one more way for the goverment to control your life and mine.

Give your answer to this question under! Teaching Your Toddler How To Properly Share

Many parents only learn to be parents by actually doing it. If you are looking for information to help make you the best parent you can be, take time to read the following article. As with anything, the better informed you are, the better you will be. That applies to parenting as well.

You don’t want to frighten or burden your children, but they do need to realize that life isn’t always easy. Allowing your children to see how you and your partner work out these problems will help them develop problem-solving skills. This can foster a realistic attitude about the world, as well.

Becoming a step-parent means there is a long road ahead of you before you will be accepted. Many kids are resentful that their parents are not together. Do not rush into a relationship with a stepchild, they will reach out to you.

Boost your kid’s self-esteem by having them play team sports. Going to your child’s games will be a great occasion for bonding and will show your child you care about their passion.

Preschool children often have a hard time with change. Abruptly switching between tasks can cause stress to toddlers and result in them experiencing a melt down.

Every child is unique. Some modes of interaction are more effective with one child than another. Every child responds differently to punishments, as well as rewards for good behavior. Remember what approaches you have tried that worked well, despite this.

Know what’s going on in all of your child’s classes. Talk to your child’s teacher to find out more information. Stay in contact with his teacher so you know what’s going on at school.

Teaching your children not to talk to strangers is essential. Children are unable to distinguish friends from predators or criminals, and they need your guidance. Teach your child not to talk to strangers and to walk away if a stranger talks to them without you there.

Contributing to something called a 529 plan is a good way to go about this. A 529 Plan is a state-owned savings accounts designed specifically for college savings. There are also some tax benefits involved.

As the tips in the above article has shown, there is a lot more to parenting than simply just trying to go with the flow. You have the ability to make a decision on your own to better your parenting by utilizing the information, and turning them into strategies that can be used for dealing with the struggles of parenting.

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What customers say about Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion

  1. T. A. Seastedt says:
    62 of 62 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Wondergel Extreme Cushion works as advertised!, December 15, 2011
    T. A. Seastedt (King of Prussia, PA) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion (Health and Beauty)

    I have had sciatica trouble in my right leg for a couple of years. I found some reviews for the Wondergel cushions online and thought some of the claims of relief were too good to be true.

    I am very happy to report that, after receiving the “Extreme” version and using it now for almost a week, the pain I used to feel has been greatly reduced.
    To be honest, I was a little shocked that it works so well. It only took about ten minutes to get the “feel” of sitting on the gel. Because of the depth of the “Extreme” gel pockets, it ‘moves’ a little, but I’m glad I got this one because the “Original” would have been too shallow for my needs. Once I got used to the feeling, I am now going to purchase another one so I can keep one in the car and one at my office for that chair.

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  2. Lizzy says:
    46 of 46 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Works Well, February 26, 2012
    Lizzy (Fort Thomas, KY United States) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Extreme Orthopedic Seat Cushion (Health and Beauty)

    Stage 4 cancer patient here with an entry level bed sore, and a load of additional butt pain for loss of weight and ntural padding. This cushion represents my third attempt to end days of misery, burning, discomfort, sleeplessness and etc.. How it will work for you will remain to be seen, but this product changed my life. I can sit for hours now in a single location, and have one cushion that can be used in the office chair, furniture, and in the car. Seriously, I can’t say enough good about the thing. If it does for you what it done for me, you will be praising the results….. Good Luck To You!

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  3. ASDFG8732 says:

    waaaaaaw , looks good , i want it 

  4. sbush4806 says:

    This is a difficult question. I do think there should be a law unless you have a medical condition that prevents you from wearing one. It has been proven to save lifes. There should ABSOLUTELY be a law requiring children to wear them. Parent’s that dont’ require their children to wear seatbelts should be punished.

    I understand it’s a right to choose, but it’s for your best interest. I’ve also heard arguments that if one person is wearing a seat belt and the other isn’t, then the person thrashing around in the car could injur the other person. I don’t know how legit that argument is, but it’s something that has been discussed.

  5. mllrtme says:

    i think so. not so much for the driver when alone but b/c some people don’t know how to take care of their kids/passengers and laws & regulations are a last line of defense. if they are not worried about the lives of others maybe they will be worried for their pocket book.

  6. AK says:

    Of cause there should. There have been studies done on purpose. If in a crash than you will die. Because your not moving with the car and that could kill you.

  7. bfdco2 says:

    No. It’s not like smoking or speeding where you have the possibility of hurting or killing someone else. It should be personal choice, and if you’re that stupid not to wear it then fine. I do believe in laws for children, because they are too young to decide for themselves and parents cannot be trusted to do the right thing.

    Seatbelt laws are like the goverment telling me I cant eat fattening food, or swim alone, or play dangerous sports.

  8. Sophie B says:

    In Illinois you have to wear a seatbelt, but not a helmet on a bike…
    I always wear a helmet, but not a seatbelt…
    I think it should be your choice, along with airbags….
    I think airbags should be optional equipment…..

  9. UCANTCME says:

    A lot of people see seat-belt and motorcycle helmet laws as violation of their personal freedoms. They feel that they have the right to engage in behavior that endangers nobody but themselves.

    Others argue that society has an interest in protecting its members; at times even from themselves.

    In the end it comes down to how much personal freedom we want and how much protection. The dividing line will move each way depending on how many intrusions we allow for our personal rights and our risk tolerance.

    My solution would be that should someone get in an accident where their not wearing a helmet or seat-belt contributed to the severity of their injury that they alone would be responsible for their expenses. Where there is freedom there is responsibility………………………

  10. STEVEN B says:

    well in uk it is law all person in car must have seat belts on

    There are new regulations governing the wearing of seatbelts in cars, vans and goods vehicles, which will apply from 18 September 2006. The changes relate specifically to children and how they are secured in your vehicle.

    From 18 September 2006 in cars, vans and goods vehicles

    Front seat Rear seat Who is responsible?
    Driver Seat belt MUST be worn if available.
    Child up to 3 years* Correct child restraint MUST be used*. Correct child restraint MUST be used*. If one is not available in a taxi, may travel unrestrained. Driver
    Child from 3rd birthday up to 135cms in height (approx 4’5″) (or 12th birthday whichever they reach first)** Correct child restraint MUST be used***. Where seat belts fitted, correct child restraint MUST be used. Must use adult belt if the correct child restraint is not available:

    - in a licensed taxi/private hire vehicle; or
    - for a short distance for reason of unexpected necessity; or
    - two occupied child restraints prevent fitment of a third.

    A child 3 and over may travel unrestrained in the rear seat of a vehicle if seat belts are not available. Driver
    Child over 1.35 metres (approx 4ft 5ins in height) or 12 or 13 years Seat belt MUST be worn if available. Seat belt MUST be worn if available. Driver
    Adult passengers (ie 14 years and over) Seat belt MUST be worn if available. Seat belt MUST be worn if available. Passenger

    In addition, the revised regulations also say that rear-facing baby seats MUST NOT be used in a seat protected by a frontal air-bag unless the air-bag has been deactivated manually or automatically.

    * Children under 3 years MUST use the child restraint appropriate for their weight in all cars, vans and other goods vehicles, with the single exception for the rear of taxis. They cannot travel otherwise. This means for example that they may not travel in cars, vans or goods vehicles which do not have seat belts installed.

    ** Examples. A 7 year old who is 140 cms tall is over the height for a child restraint and may use an adult seat belt. A 12 year old who is 130 cms tall is over the age threshold and therefore may use an adult belt.

    *** If no seat belts are fitted in the front, then children under 135 cms in height (who are also under 12 years of age) cannot travel in the front.

    In buses and coaches (including minibuses), seated passengers aged 14 years and above will have to use seat belts where they are fitted. Regulations requiring children 3 years to 13 years to use seat belts (or child restraints if they are available) in these vehicles will be brought forward as soon as practicable. The regulations will not include any obligation for anyone to provide child restraints in these vehicles. Bus and coach (including minibus) operators need to notify their passengers that seat belt wearing is compulsory, where they are fitted.

    Exemptions for children

    Three exceptions allow children 3 years to 135 cms in height to travel in the rear and use an adult belt:

    in a licensed taxi/private hire vehicle, if the right child restraint is not available; or
    for unexpected necessity over a short distance, if the right child restraint is not available; or
    where two occupied child seats in the rear prevent the fitment of a third child seat.
    Children under 3 years may travel in the rear of a taxi unrestrained if no child restraint is available.

    Child restraints and seat belt adjusters

    “Child restraints” is the collective term in the seat belt wearing legislation for baby seats, child seats, booster seats and booster cushions.

    Modern child restraints are designed for specific weight ranges of child. They have to meet UN ECE Regulation 44.03 (or subsequent) type approval standard and be marked with a label (showing an “E” and “44.03″ or “.03″) and the Group number, or weight range of child, for which it is designed. All child restraints that meet the Regulation 44.03 type approval standard are approved for use in forward-facing or rear-facing seats.

    Manufacturers use different names for their products so the names we have used below may not always apply and are a guide only. Manufacturers sometimes combine weight ranges in one product so that it can be used over a longer time as a child grows. It is the weight of the child that decides the restraint that must be used.

    Group 0 and Group 0+. These are baby seats – rear-facing and for children up to 10kg and up to 13kg respectively (approx age birth to 9-12 months);
    Group I. Child seats – forward facing and for children 9kg to 18kg (approx 9 months to 4 years);
    Group II. Booster seats – for children from 15kg to 25kg (approx 4 to 6 years), or 15kg up to 36 kg);
    Group III. Booster cushions – for children from 22kg and up to 36kg (from approx 6 years).
    Seat belt adjusters are comfort devices and not safety devices (check what the manufacturer says about them and their intended use). Only if an adjuster is labelled that it has been approved (and therefore tested) to the UN ECE Regulation 44.03 type-approval standard can it used instead of a type-approved child seat/booster.

    Exemptions from seat belt wearing

    The legislation provides for a number of specific exemptions from the seat belt wearing requirements on medical and other grounds. Please consult your doctor if you think you should not wear a seat belt on medical grounds.
    As for the others these include:-

    “(b) the driver of or a passenger in a motor vehicle constructed or adapted for carrying goods, while on a journey which does not exceed 50 metres and which is undertaken for the purpose of delivering or collecting any thing;

    (c) a person driving a vehicle while performing a manoeuvre which includes reversing;

    (d) a qualified driver (within the meaning given by regulation 9 of the Motor Vehicles (Driving Licences) Regulations 1987) who is supervising the holder of a provisional licence (within the meaning of Part III of the Act) while that holder is performing a manoeuvre which includes reversing;

    (e) a person by whom, as provided in the Motor Vehicles (Driving Licences) Regulations 1987, a test of competence to drive is being conducted and his wearing a seat belt would endanger himself or any other person;

    (f) a person driving or riding in a vehicle while it is being used for fire brigade or police purposes or for carrying a person in lawful custody (a person who is being so carried being included in this exemption);

    (g) the driver of—

    (i) a licensed taxi while it is being used for seeking hire, or answering a call for hire, or carrying a passenger for hire, or

    (ii) a private hire vehicle while it is being used to carry a passenger for hire;

    (h) a person riding in a vehicle, being used under a trade licence, for the purpose of investigating or remedying a mechanical fault in the vehicle;

    (j) a disabled person who is wearing a disabled person’s belt; or

    (k) a person riding in a vehicle while it is taking part in a procession organised by or on behalf of the Crown.”

    Fitting Seat Belts

    All new cars must have:

    Front and rear seatbelts fitted that must be worn
    Older cars that do not have seatbelts:

    Do not need to have them fitted and worn, but cannot be used for carrying children
    However if seatbelts are fitted in older cars they must be worn.


    The old law (pre 18 September 2006) was


    Must be worn if fitted

    Appropriate child restraint must be worn
    Appropriate child restraint must be worn if available

    3 to 11 and under, 1.5metres (about 5 feet) in height
    Appropriate child restraint must be worn if available.
    If not, an adult seat belt must be worn
    Appropriate child restraint must be worn if available.
    If not, an adult seat belt must be worn if available

    CHILD AGED 12 or 13 or younger child 1.5metres or more in height
    Adult seat belt must be worn if available
    Adult seat belt must be worn if available

    over the age of 14
    Must be worn if available
    Must be worn if available

    Reproduced from ‘The Highway Code’ p19, 1999. ISBN 0-11-551977-7

  11. Dennis says:

    My wife and I survived a 360% roll over accident, the forces generated were enough to throw us through the windows, we survived with very minor glass cuts because we were wearing seat belts and were pinned firmly in our seats.
    Had it not been for the seat belt law being in place I would not have been wearing a seat belt, today I am fully in favor of the seat belt law.

  12. terrellfastball says:

    Absolutely, there needs to be such a law, because too many won’t take responsibility for themselves.

    Seat belts are proven to limit injuries by keeping a person from flying around inside the vehicle, or getting tossed out and run over. Minimalizing injuries results in lower medical costs that the public usually ends up having to share, as most irresponsible persons also don’t carry insurance. Also, preventing fatalities means the roads can be reopened sooner, limiting economic damage to the community.