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"Amiche" auxiliary belt (30 cm) a set of 2

Regular price $371.00 TWD
Regular price Sale price $371.00 TWD
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Replace the 30cm auxiliary strap to secure the Amiche to your hand. The strap is made of a material that's comfortable in the hand and stretches and contracts easily, so you can secure it without putting pressure on your skin or joints.

About Amiche how to use

target person

your symptoms]
Hemiplegia, hand tremors, hand weakness, pain when flexing fingers, weakness, finger deformities, numbness from drug side effects, tactile disturbances, prosthetic hands, decreased grip strength or limited hand movement, cognitive disorders

[name of disease you have]
Cerebrovascular disease, cerebral palsy, cervical spinal cord injury, Parkinson's disease, rheumatoid arthritis, finger osteoarthritis, tenosynovitis, carpal tunnel syndrome, Heberden's node, CM arthropathy, snapping fingers


wool polyurethane


30 cm long




Japan…About 1 to 2 weeks China…Around 2 to 3 weeks

Handling Precautions

◎ Do not use for purposes other than crochet.

◎ Avoid using and storing in places with direct sunlight, high temperature and humidity.

◎ If using an auxiliary belt, remove it every 10 to 15 minutes to promote blood circulation in the hand. "

    The hand holding the crochet becomes unusable due to illness or disability ... This crochet was developed for this type of client. It can be used by securing the crochet hook to the hand with an auxiliary strap without holding the crochet hook. Reduces the hassle of dropping needles and the risk of injury from straining. In addition, the unique shape is designed according to the movement of the hand, the thick grip part makes it easy to grasp, and the curve of the main body subtly fits the shape of the hand, so that the hand or arm can be knitted without any burden. We hope that even those who have inconvenient hand movements due to hemiplegia can regain their old spirits and smiles by enjoying knitting again.

        There is a famous clinic in Minnesota called the Mayo Clinic. Dr. Robert Robert, chair of the clinic's epidemiology department, published a study showing: "Participation in arts and crafts and social activities supports brain health. Doing these activities in middle or middle/late life may reduce the risk of cognitive decline." Giving up hobbies and social activities because of illness or disability is more responsible for stagnant brain activity and other risks such as dementia than disease or disability itself. Knitting reduces these risks.

          No matter how old you are, or whether you have a disability, there will still be a desire to "benefit others" or "to do something fun." Knitting is not only one's own cognition of the meaning of life, but also a manifestation of benefiting others.
          In addition, although he is old and physically disabled, he is still actively engaged in knitting work, which will surely make people around him feel relieved. Please use Amiche to enjoy the things you love and the things you can do.