Features and Benefits
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Features and Benefits
Features and Benefits
Who Is Ruff Rollin’ Wheelchairs for Dogs?
RUFF ROLLIN’ Wheelchairs for Dogs is a family owned company founded in the heart of the Northern Rockies, in Bozeman, Montana. We are committed to one thing; we will provide you and your dog with the best possible experience during this difficult time. I began a career building wheelchairs for disabled dogs 15 years ago, working with some of the top companies and veterinary professionals in the industry. Building dog wheelchairs has been one of the greatest and most rewarding parts of my life. After helping countless pets gain back their mobility and dignity, I can’t imagine doing anything else. My wife, Sierra, and I bring a combined 19 years of experience in the dog wheelchair industry to the table. Sierra also brings an additional 21 years of customer service. Together we provide compassion, humility, trust and a promise to serve your needs and exceed your expectations. Thank you for giving us the opportunity to provide your dog with a new lease on life! While scanning our website, please be sure to view our photos, videos, and especially testimonies of our happy clients.
Jason & Sierra Christofferson
Owners: Ruff Rollin’ Inc.
Why A Ruff Rollin’ wheelchair for your dog?
- Each dog wheelchairs is hand built with pride in Bozeman, Montana, USA
- Guaranteed fit, custom built to fit your dog. Each dog wheelchair is designed to accommodate the needs of your dog
- Superior design and construction. We use the highest quality materials without cutting any corners on quality
- Lifetime warranty on wheelchair frame. Made to withstand even the most active dog
- Adjustable and lightweight, aircraft grade aluminum
- Quick turn around. We have a four day turnaround on our Rear Support Wheelchair
- We love your dog!
What makes a Ruff Rollin’ wheelchair different than the rest?
- All of our dog wheelchairs are convertible depending on your dog’s need, or as your dog’s condition changes. A rear support dog wheelchair can be converted to a full support dog wheelchair, and vise versa.
- Our dog wheelchairs are adjustable in length and height, because measuring a dog that is handicapped is not an exact science. We chose not to allow the width to be adjustable, to provide extra durability to the frame.
- You will get a human on the phone, not a robot
- We are committed to you and your dog before, during, and after the sale. We are committed to your dog’s comfort in his or her wheelchair and to your satisfaction
- We have a less than 1% return rate on our wheelchairs for dogs.
- We do not skimp on materials, time with you on the phone, quality of the product, or love for your dog
- We offer one of a kind follow up care when you purchase a dog wheelchair from Ruff Rollin’. We do ask that you send photos of your dog in his or her wheelchair, so we can evaluate the fit, etc… The number one reason why a dog might not walk right away in a wheelchair is due to fit. So this is an important step in the follow up process.
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When asked “WHY DO YOU DO WHAT YOU DO?” I say “I GET TO ADD THE SPARKLE BACK!” “If I could have taken a picture of the sparkle in my dog (GSDX) Mindy’s eyes when she realized that those wheels where giving her the freedom to move, run and play ball again, it would have said it all! She had become depressed because of her Degenerative Myelopathy and was not able to chase squirrels or play ball anymore and Ruff Rollin’ changed all that for her. She was sick for 1.5years with DM and she used her wheels [... more]
All of our Rear Support Wheelchairs are convertible into a Full Support Design. The typical case where this might happen is with a progressive disease such as degenerative myelopathy. Degenerative myelopathy of dogs is a slowly progressive, non-inflammatory, and painless, degeneration of the myelin sheath that surrounds the spinal cord. It is most commonly seen in German Shepherds and Welsh Corgis, although is occasionally recognized in other breeds such as Boxers The cause is unknown, although genetic factors are suspected. The early onset usually occurs later than age 5 and usually begins with a slight knuckling over of the rear feet. You [... more]