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7000+
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Home » Disabled Bathroom Supplies » Disabled Toilet Suites

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Metlam Straight Grab Rail 300mm – 1200mm

$40$90

Ovia Care Disabled Back to Wall Rimless Toilet Grey Seat and Grey Buttons

$897

Fienza Back Rest for Care Disabled Toilet Suites

$229

Skew Trap Special Care Toilet Suite Tornado Flushing Ceramic Back Left and Right Bottom Inlet

$557

Assist Grab Rail Bar 90 Degree Ambulant Accessories Special Needs With Concealed Wall Flanges Stainless Steel 304

$105

Fienza ALIX Rimless Ambulant Back-to-Wall Toilet Suite Slim Seat Short Projection

$570

Fienza Luciana Care Folding Shower Seat

$493

Metlam Offset Flush Mount Shower Grab Rail Lh & Rh

$130

Assist Grab Rail 870*700mm Left Hand Bar Assist Angle Ambulant Accessories Special Needs Stainless Steel 304

$178

400mm Bathroom Grab Bar Silver Finish Handicap Disabled Toilet Stainless Steel

$65

Assist Grab Rail 870*700mm Right Hand Bar Assist Angle Ambulant Accessories Special Needs Stainless Steel 304

$178

Fienza Disabled Delta Care Back-to-Wall Suite, Grey Seat S Trap

$1,297

Linkware Linkcare Flip Up Hand Rail

$254

Linkware Linkcare U-Shaped Hand Rail

$230

Fienza Disabled Delta Care Back-to-Wall Suite Blue Seat S Trap

$1,297

Metlam 30° Flush Mount Side Wall Lh & Rh

$130

Fienza Disabled Delta Care Back-to-Wall Suite, White Seat S-Trap

$1,297

Assist Grab Rail 950*600mm Left Hand Bar 90 Degree Ambulant Accessories Special Needs Stainless Steel 304

$178

Metlam 25mm &32mm Combined Grab Rail & Towel Rail

$126

Assist Grab Rail 950*600mm Right Hand Bar 90 Degree Ambulant Accessories Special Needs Stainless Steel 304

$178

Product designers are always looking for ways to make the toilet suite better. Today, there are a number of disabled toilet suites with modern features that adhere to Australian requirements. 

Designed for people with disabilities and limited mobility, Bathroom Sales Direct offers a range of handicap or disabled toilets to grant users more space, grab bars and other features than standard toilets.

Handicapped toilet and a regular toilet — what’s the difference?

A regular toilet is designed for people with no physical limitations, while a

handicapped toilet is for those with physical limitations that prevent them from using a standard toilet. This might include people who use a wheelchair, have trouble walking or cannot balance themselves. 

 

Disability toilets, or handicapped or ambulant toilets, are slightly higher off the ground than regular toilets and typically feature handrails to assist with balance. They also have wider seats to accommodate those needing more space or assistance when sitting down. Some models may even include extra space around the toilet for easy transfers from a wheelchair. 

 

Overall, handicapped toilets offer greater accessibility to those who need them and are vital in ensuring everyone can use the restroom safely and with dignity. 

Ensure a safe bathroom for people with access and mobility issues

Bathroom Sales Direct’s range of disabled toilet suites provides users with a safe, sanitary and private solution to the challenge of bathroom access. Featuring sufficient space for users to use the restroom with ease and peace of mind, our ambulant toilet also comes with other fixtures for special and disabled people, like tapware, basins, showers and others.

We understand your unique needs, so we strive to offer tailored solutions to address your challenges. With our extensive range of bathroom fixtures, we can help you determine how to make your bathrooms more inclusive to persons with limited mobility. Contact us today or read our FAQs for more information.

FAQs

What is required in an ambulant toilet?

The ambulant toilet must have easy access for disabled individuals, such as wheelchair ramps and wide doors. The toilet should be spacious with a comfortable seat, and the flooring should be slip-resistant. 

The interior should provide an ergonomic experience, which includes adequate lighting and accessibility for those with impaired vision. Additionally, the materials used should be easy to clean and maintain regularly. 

What is the difference between an ambulant and a disabled toilet?

Ambulant and disabled toilets are designed for people who need wheelchairs or have

difficulty walking. Some ambulant toilets may also have additional features like grab rails or levers to make them easier to use. An ambulant toilet is usually larger than a disability toilet, so it’s beneficial for people of all sizes and abilities to use it, depending on their needs.

 

It’s important to remember that ambulatory and disabled toilets should be accessible to people with different levels of ability. This means that there should be clear signage, the area must be free from clutter and obstacles, the door should open wide enough to accommodate a wheelchair user and all fixtures must be low enough for easy use. 

 

In addition, both types of toilets must be kept clean and well-maintained. This ensures that they are safe and comfortable for everyone to use. With the right design features and maintenance, ambulant and disability toilets can provide equal access for all users. 

 

Do ambulant toilets need grab rails?

 

It’s recommended to have grab rails installed in ambulant toilets to ensure everyone can safely use them. Grab rails provide extra support for users, help them transfer from a wheelchair onto the toilet seat or steady themselves when standing up. It should be installed on both sides of the toilet and behind if space allows. 

 

On top of this, it’s important that grab rails are securely attached to the wall and firmly anchored, so they do not move or come loose when used. Grab rails should also be placed at a comfortable height for the user and have a non-slip surface to ensure optimal safety.

 

Where are disabled toilets required in Australia?

 

Disabled toilets are required in many public places in Australia, such as shopping centres, train stations and airports. The Disability Discrimination Act 1992 requires buildings to have accessible toilets that meet the needs of people with disabilities. This can include features like grab bars, lower sinks and wheelchair ramps. 


These toilets also provide greater privacy and dignity for those who need them. By providing disabled toilet facilities, businesses are creating a more inclusive and welcoming environment for people with disabilities. It’s important that disabled toilets are well-maintained and regularly cleaned to remain safe and hygienic for all users.