A white graphic with the words "Coach Dave" and the NCHPAD logo below it. The "O" in coach is the Exercise Connection logo.

“Coach” Dave Geslak has been a NCHPAD partner for many years and collaborated with our team starting in 2015 to create the highly popular video series, “Improving the Lives of Individuals with Autism Through Exercise.” Get to know more about him and his team at Exercise Connection!

Tell us about your background and education. Where are you from? How did you become “Coach Dave”? (What’s your career path that brought you to where you are today).

I graduated from the University of Iowa in 2003 with a degree in Health Promotion and as an ACSM Certified Exercise Physiologist. My career in exercise began as a student assistant strength & conditioning coach for the University of Iowa Football Program. While I thought about pursuing collegiate strength & conditioning after I graduated, I left Iowa Football and moved back to the Chicago area. Nine months later, I co-founded a gym, Right Fit, that was intended for children.

In 2004, autism research, programs and interventions were getting a lot of attention, but exercise was largely ignored. It was only the chance encounter (see “success story” question below) between myself and Joseph’s father, that started me on my mission to use exercise as an important intervention for those with autism. When asked to help Joseph, I had no resources other than my exercise background and passion to teach exercise to everyone. If I was going to have a greater impact on this community, I recognized that I needed more education in autism.

In 2008, after four years of teaching exercise to those with autism individually and in small group sessions, I left Right Fit to dedicate myself to improving the lives of those with autism. I became a para-educator at a therapeutic day school for children with autism (Giant Steps). This position is arguably the toughest job in special education. Despite these unexpected difficulties, I was able to experience all therapies (e.g., physical, occupational, speech, behavioral, etc.) that those with autism routinely go through. This experience taught me how this community learned best.

I spent a year as a para-educator until the school asked if I would start their first fitness program for kindergarten through high school students – the entire school! I accepted the challenge. I had an average class size of 12 students (more students per session than any class or therapy session in the school). Using the knowledge gained as a para-educator, and my previous exercise experience, I created a structured and visual exercise program that worked. In a few months, the program received a grant, and all students (of various ability levels) were making the exercise connection.

In 2010, I made the very difficult decision to leave the kids and the program I created, but I was eager to help many more. I started Exercise Connection with the goal to educate autism parents and professionals about the role exercise should play in the lives of those with autism.

To try to shorten this journey, Exercise Connection has had the blessings of working with and lecturing at universities, visiting nine countries to help organizations, parents and professionals, and created a partnership with the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) – along with this collaboration with NCHPAD. I am also a published author and continue to write journal articles for several publications.

I became known as Coach Dave after walking into one of my client’s homes to give him a fitness assessment. The client, Brody, who is minimally verbal, tip-toed around his dining room table and glanced at me and said, “No more doctors.” I was taken aback at his comment because I was not dressed in a white coat nor has any client ever said that to me. My immediate response was, “I’m not a doctor, I’m Coach Dave.” And the name has stuck ever since – it’s also trademarked!

How long have you worked with people with disabilities?

Next year (2024) will be 20 years since I started working with my first client on the autism spectrum.

How long have you worked with NCHPAD?

I believe it has been almost 10 years since I first met Amy Rauworth and Allison Tubbs (I like to call them the “A-Team”) and soon after created the Autism Exercise Video Series, which officially launched on NCHPAD YouTube Page on August 3, 2015.

Share a success story. Tell us about a time when you saw something you taught working in the life of a participant/student/etc.

Well, it was definitely my first client with autism. In 2004, I was training a father with a 9-year-old son diagnosed on the autism spectrum. During a session, with both angst and hesitation, the father asked, “Could you teach my son Joseph, sports? Also, he can’t skip.”

Nine months earlier, I had graduated from the University of Iowa with a degree in Health Promotion, but autism was not mentioned in any of my studies. Aside from hearing the word “autism” in the media, I had no idea how exercise impacted children, adults and their families.

While I knew sports could promote physical activity, I decided to focus on teaching Joseph to skip. I knew this fundamental movement pattern would be a building block to his athletic ability and motor planning. More importantly, I knew it would impact his cognitive development. I recalled reading a research study during my undergraduate classes that concluded that when a neurotypical child could skip, they demonstrated better reading abilities than a child who could not skip.

To teach Joseph, I tested the same strategies and protocols that I learned teaching strength & conditioning to freshmen at the University of Iowa Football program. I was responsible for breaking down Olympic lifts to teach proper technique, reduce the risk of injury, and improve the athletes’ strength and performance on the field.

My experiment worked. I was able to teach Joseph to skip in four 1-hour sessions. Joseph smiled from ear to ear, but what took me aback was that his parents were in tears. What I didn’t realize was that Joseph’s family, therapists and physical education teachers, had been trying to teach him to skip for years. They had almost given up.

This gave Joseph and his parents a newfound confidence and optimism. At the same time, my life and career path were forever changed.

What hobbies do you have outside of work?

I guess I am a triathlete, but no Ironman stuff. I compete in sprint triathlons when my body allows it – I’m starting to get old! I also like to cook. But I think my #1 hobby is being a caddie for my 7-year-old son, Andrew.

What’s your favorite food, favorite thing to cook or favorite recipe?

My favorite food is probably tacos or something Mexican. I love cooking and one of my favorite things to cook (because of the response) is eggplant parmesan. And yes, I of course make my own sauce. During the fall and winter in Chicago, I also love trying to make a variety of soups.

Sheet pan with roasted veggies

For individuals with diabetes, reducing your carbohydrate intake and managing your blood sugar levels are vitally important. But what healthy meals are out there that are also delicious? For National Diabetes Month, we’ve got three sheet pan meals that are easy to make, packed with flavor and contain well-balanced portions – a key component to keeping a healthy blood sugar level.

“Lifestyle modifications like eating consistent meals throughout the day and having a balanced plate can help manage blood sugar,” says Lacey Gammon, NCHPAD Nutrition Coordinator. “A balanced plate contains half non-starchy vegetables, a quarter lean protein and a quarter whole grains or starchy vegetables.”

Each of the following recipes contains a balanced plate, including healthy carbohydrates, fats and protein. “When managing blood sugar, it’s important to choose carbohydrates that are fiber-rich, like whole grains, fruits, vegetables, peas and beans,” says Gammon. “Pair carbohydrates with a protein and healthy fat to slow digestion and prevent high spikes in blood sugar.”

All three recipes are also perfect for meal prepping, so try them out – and save the leftovers for later in the week!

Watch the video and check out the ingredients & instructions for each recipe below.

1) Chipotle Chicken, Veggies, & Brown Rice | Ingredients & Instructions

  • 2 chicken breasts
  • 2 cloves garlic
  • 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
  • 1 medium lime, halved, divided
  • 2 large sweet potatoes (about 2 pounds total), peeled and cut into 1-inch chunks
  • 1 medium red onion, cut into 1-inch chunks
  • 1/4 cup coarsely chopped fresh cilantro
  • 1 can of chipotles in adobo
  • Cooked brown rice, for serving
  • 1.5 cup broccoli
  • 1.5 cup sugar snap peas
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 tablespoon honey
  • 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt
  1. Place the juice from the chipotle chiles, adobo sauce, garlic, oil, honey, cumin, juice of half a lime, and salt in a bowl and stir until smooth.
  2. Place the chicken, sweet potato, and red onion in a large zip-top bag and pour in the marinade. Seal the bag and shake to evenly coat everything in the marinade. Refrigerate for at least 2 hours or up to overnight.
  3. Arrange a rack in the middle of the oven and heat to 425°F.
  4. Place the chicken and the vegetables on a rimmed baking sheet. Roast until the chicken registers 165°F in the thickest part of the meat not touching bone and the vegetables are tender and lightly caramelized, 30 to 35 minutes.
  5. Remove from the oven, squeeze the remaining lime half over the chicken and vegetables, and let cool for 10 minutes. Sprinkle with the cilantro and serve over rice.

2) Lemony Salmon, Asparagus, and Carrots | Ingredients & Instructions

  • 4 (6-oz.) skin-on salmon fillets
  • 2 cups cooked brown rice, for serving
  • ¼ cup low-fat, non-flavored yogurt
  • 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard
  • 1 tablespoon chopped fresh dill
  • 1 ½ teaspoons lemon zest (from 1 lemon), divided
  • ¾ teaspoon kosher salt, divided
  • ¾ teaspoon black pepper, divided
  • ¼ cup panko (Japanese-style breadcrumbs)
  • Cooking spray
  • 1 pound fresh asparagus, trimmed and halved crosswise
  • 1 (8-oz.) pkg. small carrots with tops, cut lengthwise
  • 2 tablespoons of olive oil
  • Lemon wedges
  1. Preheat oven to 425°F. Line a rimmed baking sheet with parchment paper. Place salmon, skin side down, on half of prepared baking sheet. Stir together yogurt, mustard, dill, 1 teaspoon of the lemon zest, 1/4 teaspoon of the salt, and 1/4 teaspoon of the pepper in a medium bowl. Spread over salmon fillets in an even layer; top with panko, and press lightly to adhere. Spray with cooking spray.
  2. Toss together asparagus, carrots, olive oil, and remaining 1/2 teaspoon each of lemon zest, salt, and pepper in a medium bowl. Place vegetables on empty side of baking sheet. Bake in preheated oven until salmon is cooked through and vegetables are tender, about 18 minutes. Serve with brown rice and lemon wedges.

3) Southwestern Sweet Potato & Black Bean Bowl | Ingredients & Instructions

  • 1 cup microwavable brown rice
  • 2 cans chickpeas
  • 2 cups broccoli
  • 3 cups sweet potatoes, chopped into 1” pieces
  • ½ red onion, chopped into 1” pieces
  • 1 (15 oz) can black beans, drained, rinsed and towel-dried
  • 1 tbsp olive oil
  • 1 tsp cinnamon
  • 1 tsp paprika
  • 1 tsp cumin
  • ½ tsp onion powder
  • ½ tsp garlic powder
  • ¼ tsp salt
  • Freshly ground black pepper to taste

Optional toppings:

  • Sauce: honey-chipotle or honey-dijon from previous recipes
  • Avocado
  • Salsa
  • Hot sauce
  • Cilantro
  • Lime juice
  1. Preheat the oven to 400 degrees.
  2. Cook the rice according to package directions
  3. Combine the broccoli, sweet potato, red onion, chickpeas, black beans, olive oil and spices in a large mixing bowl. Gently toss together until evenly coated.
  4. Line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Bake in the oven for 30 minutes, stirring once halfway through.
  5. To serve: place the roasted sweet potatoes and beans over a bed of brown rice. Top with any of the optional toppings. Enjoy!

Stirring ingredients to make delicious soups, sauces and healthy meals can be easy with these tools and tips!

These universal tips and tools support safe and accessible food preparation while you are stirring in the kitchen. Watch the video below or keep reading to learn more:

  1. Accessible kitchen levels. Try to bring your bowl to a lower level. You could use a lower table or even your lap!
  2. Bowl stabilizer. A bowl stabilizer can go under any bowl to make it nonslip. Place the tool under the bowl to keep it steady while stirring.
  3. Automatic stirrer. Place an automatic stirrer in a pan or a pot and turn it on. It will be begin to automatically rotate!
  4. Hand mixer. A hand mixer, which is a hand-held blender with attachments, is optimized to whisk, mince, and in this case, shred!
  5. Immersion blender. An immersion blender can be used to whisk eggs, mix pancakes, or even puree soup! The head is interchangeable with attachments that can purée.
ADA Header

The Americans with Disabilities Act or ADA was a huge win for human rights. It bans discrimination against people with disabilities across all public areas of life, including jobs, schools, transportation, restaurants and more. This law was only passed in 1990, but it’s set the groundwork for future social changes regarding access.

And every July is an opportunity to reflect on the history that got us here and assess the work that’s still necessary. Watch our video we created in 2021 to commemorate the 31st anniversary of the passage of the ADA – or keep reading below to learn more.

Three important milestones have happened since the ADA passed on July 26, 1990.

The first is the 1990 Capitol Crawl. At this point, the ADA had passed the Senate but stalled for several months with a congressional committee. Thousands of fed-up activists gathered outside of the Capitol building to begin their protest with the Wheels of Justice Campaign.

People left their walkers, wheelchairs and crutches to crawl the 78 marble stairs of the U.S. Capitol’s west front. The following day, over 100 people were arrested for refusing to leave. This protest brought attention, political, pressure and urgency for the signing of the ADA, which passed four months later.

The next milestone was the Olmstead Act in 1999. Two women with mental illness and developmental disabilities were professionally deemed fit to transition from institutional state hospitals to a community-based program. Community care would provide better support in addition to daily living skills. In this case, and many cases like this, the transition was indefinitely postponed, and the women remained in hospitals for several years after the request. After a lawsuit was filed under the ADA, the women were eventually placed in community care.

Forcing a person to remain in an institution when community care is more appropriate was now legally considered discriminatory, unjustified segregation – and a violation of civil rights. This Supreme Court decision broadened the ADA to include mental illness as a disability. That now meant protecting rights, freeing thousands and allowing a healthier alternative for families in need of assistance.

The third milestone occurred with the ADA Amendments Act of 2008. There were many cases where the Supreme Court limited who could identify as a person with a disability under the ADA. This left many people legally unprotected and exposed to discrimination. After years of cases like these, disability and business communities joined to work on the language for a new standard. The clarified laws were introduced in July and signed by September. These amendments restored legal intent and pushed to further submit Congress’s stance. It
made disability much more inclusive and now protects a lot more people.

The hope is that our laws will continue to evolve and support the rights of all people with disabilities at every intersection.

Want to learn even more? Check out our video playlist from the ADA’s 25th anniversary.

Group of older adults sitting in a group exercise class

This is the first blog in a three-part series on exercise and balance, presented with our friends at Allard USA. Please note that if you have severe balance problems or have been losing your balance more often recently, see a healthcare provider before you get started with these exercises.

Balance exercises can not only help you improve your balance but also increase your confidence in exercising and activities of daily living. Including some balance training with your other daily or weekly exercises is also a great way to prevent injury and maintain independence.

What we call our sense of balance is actually a complex combination of multiple body systems working together. Balance is our ability to move and stabilize our center of mass (head to hips) on top of our base of support (hips to feet).

Loss of balance happens when one of those is displaced in relation to the other. When we lose our balance, our visual (gaze stability), vestibular (inner ear fluid) and somatosensory (spatial relationships) systems become flooded with information. In short, you might fall. But you can improve your balance with practice.

“To optimize our ability to improve balance, we must be consistent and deliberate in our practice of balance,” says John Reams, NCHPAD Exercise Physiologist. “Consistency and repetition will improve our ability to stabilize our body position in those moments when we feel out of balance. This is what some people call muscle memory, but it’s really just consistency and repetition.”

A good way to start testing and improving your balance is something called “faces of the clock” weight shifting.

Here’s how it works:

  1. Start from a stable position where you can stay focused and “in the moment.” This can be seated or standing.
  2. Imagine your body is positioned at the center of a clock.
  3. Start by moving your torso and hips toward and away from each number on the clock, then include each of your limbs independently. The goal here is to challenge the distance over which you can shift your weight without losing control.
  4. Try this 10 minutes a day up to 6 days a week.
pressure sores

What are pressure sores? How do you spot them? Can you prevent them? What do you do if you get one? Watch as Karneshia Shantel shares what you should know about pressure sores.

What are pressure sores?

Pressure sores are injuries to the skin and tissues beneath the skin that are typically caused by pressure. Pressure sores occur especially over bony areas like heels, elbows, hips and backsides.

If you use a wheelchair, sit or lie down for long periods of time, you’re at a higher risk.

How do you prevent pressure sores?

Conditions like diabetes and vascular disease can put you at a higher risk for pressure sores, and so can unhealthy behaviors like smoking. But a healthy lifestyle and a good diet can help prevent pressure sores.

If you’re malnourished and not maintaining a healthy weight, the loss of fatty cushion around pressure points also increases the risk. And not getting enough protein or vitamins can lead to slower wound healing.

Pressure sores typically develop over time but can progress rapidly. Here are a few things you can do to prevent pressure sores.

  • Perform pressure reliefs. These exercises allow you to take the weight off areas that are under the most pressure. Do these every two hours while in bed and every thirty minutes while using a wheelchair.
    • In bed, roll over on your side. Just be sure to change the position you’re lying in.
    • In your wheelchair you can lean back or lift yourself up and float. Be sure to do these for 30-90 seconds.
  • If you use a wheelchair, make sure it fits. This will cut down on pressure and friction that contributes to pressure sores. Work with a physical or occupational therapist to get a chair that fits and discuss cushion options.
  • Perform daily skin checks. Use a mirror to check hard to see places or have someone help you.
    • Pay attention to the places most likely to develop pressure sores, like heels, ankles, knees, hips, spine, tailbone, elbows, shoulders, shoulder blades, ears and the back of your head.

What happens if you develop a pressure sore?

If you develop a pressure sore, see a doctor right away. Pressure sores can progress into serious medical issues quickly, so it’s important to treat them quickly. Otherwise, you risk the chance of hospitalization or serious illness. Here’s what else you should know:

  • Pressure sores progress through different stages. This could start with no skin tearing all the way to deep tissue wounds. A doctor will be able to determine which stage the sore is in and treat accordingly.
  • Keep the wound clean to avoid any infection.
  • Be especially careful if you experience any kind of incontinence (loss of bladder control).
  • You may not be able to feel the actual pressure sore.
  • Be on the lookout for other signs of infection:
    • Fever, malaise (feeling unwell), headaches, or redness or swelling around the wound.
    • Growth in the size or depth of the wound.Discharge from the wound.
    • Any other change in how you may feel.
  • If found early, infections may be treated with simple antibiotics. But if left untreated, infections from pressure sores can cause serious life-threatening illness.
  • Your doctor may also prescribe creams and lotions. These lotions protect the wound and encourage new tissue growth. They can also break down the tissue that needs to be cleared for healing.

What happens after I see a doctor?

Once your pressure sore is treated by a doctor, they may refer you to a physical or occupational therapist to explore ways to cut down on pressure. The therapist may look at your chair to see how it fits you. They may also recommend a special mattress or positioning device to reduce the risk of pressure sores while in bed.


Meeting your protein needs is beneficial to prevent muscle loss – and keeps you feeling full for longer. “People with disabilities experience muscle loss more frequently than those without disabilities,” says Lacey Gammon, NCHPAD Nutrition Coordinator. “And building muscle can help improve mobility and decrease pain.”

Breakfast is often called the most important meal of the day, and it’s true that breakfast is a great opportunity refuel your body and start your day right. And adding some extra protein to your breakfast can help prevent muscle loss.

How much protein do you need?

Generally, 30-35 percent of your daily calories should come from protein sources. Some good protein sources are beans, beef, tofu, chicken, peas, turkey, nuts and seeds. “Keep in mind that exceeding your protein needs without accompanied exercise could lead to weight gain,” says Gammon. “Excess protein not being utilized is stored as fat.”

Try protein powder

Protein powder is an easy way to add more protein to your diet. When looking for a protein powder, try to make sure it has at least 20 grams of protein per scoop (not serving) and fewer than 5 grams of carbohydrates per scoop. “But make sure you choose a protein powder that meets your health goals,” says Gammon. “Not all supplements are created equal.”

Here’s what you should consider:

  • Is it a reputable brand? Protein powders are not regulated by the FDA. Do you research about a brand before picking up just any protein powder.
  • What type of protein is being used? Soy, whey, egg, milk, pea?
  • Is there added sugar in the product? Are there any additional fillers?
  • Does it provide a variety of amino acids? If not, you will need to get other sources of protein throughout the day.
  • Does it have a biological value or protein digestibility on the label? This is an estimation of how well your body will absorb the protein.

Try these three healthy high protein breakfast recipes if you are having trouble eating or meeting your protein needs.

Chocolate Chip Protein Muffins:

  • 2 scoops of vanilla protein powder
  • 1 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1/2 cup milk or milk substitute
  • 1 cup apple sauce
  • 1/2 cup nut butter
  • 1/2 cup chocolate chips

Vanilla Protein Smoothie:

  • 1/2 cup frozen mango
  • 1/2 cup frozen pineapple
  • 1 scoop of vanilla protein powder
  • 1 cup milk or milk substitute

Overnight Protein Oats:

  • 1.5 cups old-fashioned rolled oats
  • 2 tablespoons chia seeds
  • 2 scoops of vanilla protein powder
  • 2 cups milk or milk substitute
  • 2 tablespoons honey
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract
  • Blueberries for topping
kale on a cutting board

Calcium plays a major role in bone health, and kale is chock full of calcium. Did you know that kale even has more calcium than a glass of milk? Leafy greens like kale, also full of vitamin K, can help prevent or slow bone disease like osteoporosis, especially important for people with disabilities.

“Individuals with disability may be at greater risk for developing bone disease,” says Lacey Gammon, NCHPAD Nutrition Coordinator. “If you have limited mobility, a sedentary lifestyle, smoke cigarettes, vape, take blood thinners or corticosteroids, or are over the age of 65, consider focusing on your calcium and vitamin D intake to prevent bone loss. It’s never too late to start putting your health first!”

Kale is also very versatile. You can eat it raw or cooked in several different ways. These two recipes are delicious, nutritious and simple – each has six ingredients or less: For our appetizer, we have easy kale chips. And for our main dish, we’re making salmon with a side of lemony garlic kale and white beans.

Try these two simple and delicious recipes to keep your bones strong! Check out our Nutrilab video, and then find the ingredients below.


Kale chips:

  • 1 medium-sized bunch of kale
  • 2 tsp of olive oil
  • a pinch of salt
  • a pinch of garlic powder
  • Kale and white beans:
  • 2 large bunches of kale
  • 1 can cannellini beans
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 3 garlic cloves
  • Pinch of red pepper flakes
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt & pepper
  • 1 lemon

Baked salmon:

  • 2 pieces of salmon
  • 5 sprigs of fresh rosemary
  • 2 small lemons
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 teaspoon kosher
  • 4 cloves garlic salt & pepper
A bowl of pesto pasta, image from unsplash

Are you looking for a quick, easy way to add healthy flavor to your diet? Pesto is a delicious, versatile sauce that tastes great with everything from pasta and vegetables to salmon and chicken.

Pesto is traditionally made with basil and pine nuts, but don’t worry – there are many, many different delicious variations. Start out with our “Whatever Greens you have Pesto” recipe (written below), and then check out our delicious NutriLab video featuring whole grain pesto pasta with veggies.

“Whatever Greens you have Pesto”
  • 2 cups of your favorite greens (spinach, arugula or kale)
  • ½ lemon (or 1 tablespoon of lemon juice)
  • ¼ cup olive oil
  • 1 tablespoon milk (or milk alternative like almond milk)

Put everything in a blender or food processor. Mix until well blended. Add salt and pepper if you would like – but otherwise, use this green pesto as a dip for your favorite vegetables, a spread on a sandwich or a sauce for whole grain pasta!

Eat More Veggies with this Fresh Pesto Pasta Recipe


  • 2 cups whole grain pasta
  • ¼ cup sliced carrots
  • ¼ cup broccoli
  • 2 oz. spinach
  • ¼ cup sweet onion
  • 1 clove garlic
  • ¼ cup sliced beets


  • 1 cup basil
  • ½ cup spinach
  • ¼-½ cup oil
  • 1 Tablespoon almonds
  • ¼ lemon juiced
  • 1-2 Tablespoons shredded parmesan


1. Cook pasta according to package directions.

2. Slice vegetables ¼ in. thick, place in bowl and set aside.

3. To make the pesto, put basil, spinach, almonds, lemon juice and parmesan in blender.

4. Blend while slowly pouring in oil. Blend until smooth.

5. Place pan on medium heat. Add 2 tablespoons oil. Once hot, carefully add vegetables and stir. Continue cooking for 5-7 min.

6. Turn heat off and season with salt and pepper. Add 2 tablespoons of pesto into pan and toss to coat vegetables.

7. To plate, swirl pasta onto center of plate. Place vegetables on and around pasta. Garnish with parsley or parmesan (optional).

Man cleaning his wheelchair

International Wheelchair Day, held on March 1 every year, is a day when wheelchair users across the world celebrate the positive impact a wheelchair has on their lives – making the world a more accessible place for people with mobility issues.

In recognition of this year’s International Wheelchair Day, we put together some helpful tips on wheelchair maintenance and cleaning. Keeping your wheelchair clean, dry and odor free will help extend the life of your chair and all its parts. It will also help you look and feel better engaging in social interactions throughout the day.

Watch this video for some quick DIY tips on how to properly clean your wheelchair:

Watch this video for some quick DIY tips on rear wheel maintenance:

Click the image below to check out our printable Wheelchair Maintenance and Cleaning Guide: