Pool Lifts

  1. Aqua Creek EZ 2 Manual Pool Lift - Main Image
    EZ 2 Manual Pool Lift
    • Portable for storage and/or relocation to another dock or pool area.
    • Stainless steel construction
    • Durable powder coat
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  2. SR Smith MultiLift 2 ADA Pool Lift
    MultiLift 2 ADA Pool Lift
    • Install as a fixed or removable pool lift
    • Right seat mounting (facing pool), field convertible to left
    • LiftOperator Intelligent Control System
    As low as $6,543.00
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  3. aXs2 Low Profile ADA Pool Lift
    aXs2 Low Profile ADA Pool Lift
    • Integrated armrests
    • LiftOperator® Intelligent Controller with 24V battery
    • Powder-coated stainless steel and aluminum construction
    As low as $6,892.00
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  4. Splash! ADA Pool Lift
    Splash! ADA Pool Lift
    • 400 pound lifting capacity
    • User operable via waterproof hand control
    • 359° rotation ensures a safe transfer area
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Hydrotherapy is a highly beneficial therapy for all humans, but it's particularly helpful for the elderly and those who are recovering from an injury or condition. Transferring patients with limited strength and mobility can be a dangerous task, but it's even more dangerous and difficult when that transfer takes place in a pool. Additionally, if you are unable to negotiate stairs or ladders but still wish to enjoy your own pool at home, you will need an alternative method of entering the pool.


Pool lifts are absolutely essential for safe patient transfers into and out of the pool. Pool lifts are designed to safely and fully support the patient during the transfer, lifting them clear of the pool's edge and placing them directly into the water. Using a pool lift reduces the physical requirements of the caregiver and can make for a smoother, more comfortable transfer for everyone involved.


You will find that pool lifts are available in both powered and manual forms. Manual pool lifts use a sling for the transfer, reducing the weight and bulk of the lift. When using a manual pool lift, the caregiver operates a hydraulic control to raise and lower the lift into and out of the pool.


Powered pool lifts, on the other hand, feature a chair design which allows the patient to sit and buckle themselves into the chair. Powered lifts generally include a water-resistant hand-held control, and some patients may be able to operate the lift on their own. While powered lifts generally cost more than manual pool lifts, the investment may be worthwhile, especially if you are looking for a lift to restore your independence when it comes to swimming.


Because pool lifts are exposed to the elements, they are often built with stainless steel and are powder coated for increased protection against rust. Seats are made of durable plastics, and the lifts themselves are built to be durable and long-lasting.