A paralyzed woman witnesses her husband entering the garage during nighttime

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Brad Soden eventually produced a wheelchair that his wife, Liz, could be proud of after years of trial and error. Three months before their wedding, she was severely paralyzed in a vehicle accident, and she frequently regretted missing out on family excursions and camping trips.

But now that she had a new wheelchair, she could participate in the fun. She could participate in activities with her kids, and the expression of happiness on her face was priceless.

Brad Soden decided to act after witnessing his wife cry due to the hardship of using a regular wheelchair. He dedicated himself to making a wheelchair that was more user-friendly and comfortable for his wife. He eventually succeeded in designing a wheelchair that suited her demands after years of trial and error.

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Even if it required going further than Liz felt was possible, Brad was always motivated to make things right for Liz. He came up with a solution after she expressed her disappointment at being excluded from the family’s outside excursions. He got her a camper van with a wheelchair lift so she could join in on the adventures while still having fun.

Brad claimed that making his target cry tears of joy motivates him. This is what he wants to accomplish.

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Without a college degree or engineering experience, Brad, a plumber, overcame several obstacles to create a wheelchair with treads resembling those on a tank that is durable enough to operate off-road and potent sufficient to handle rocky areas. ” We lit a couple of fires, but since we were nearby, we were able to put them out,” according to Brad quickly.

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For persons with mobility impairments who want to go outside and explore, he built the wheelchair to tackle rocky terrain and steep inclines. Only Brad is currently using it for personal use because it is not street-legal.

To grant Liz the independence she desired, the Tankchair was created. Brad quickly made it his full-time job.

Liz told Lauer that the wheelchair had given her the freedom to go hiking and camping, which she previously couldn’t. When they drove to the snow, she used to have to sit in the car, but now she can hop out and chase after her kids.

Tankchairs are not covered by insurance because they fall under recreational vehicles, but Brad intends to give them away for free to injured veterans.

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With a three-month waiting list for new ones, the pricey chair that can move up to 30 miles per hour has become a popular option for disabled soldiers. Veterans who have used the chair frequently claim it has restored their independence.

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