Mobility Grants & Funds By State

Alabama

People with developmental disabilities and their families may apply for Short-Term Assistance & Referral Programs (STAR) to address short-term needs, maximum of $2,500 per recipient. Used for: environmental modifications, adaptive equipment; services such as behavioral training, personal care, medical appointments. It also offers an alternative loan program.

  • Contact: Helen Baker
  • 334-293-7012.

Alabama Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
ADRCs exist to serve senior citizens and persons with disabilities all around the US. They are in place all around the state to help these people with anything they need, particularly in areas where they easily become frustrated by difficulty finding reliable information regarding their rights and options.

Alabama Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
If you’re an aging state resident with increasing mobility needs, or if this describes a loved one, your local Agency can help you seek out and apply for disability grants for a van that accommodates a scooter, wheelchair or other special requirements. Contact a certified mobility consultant to learn more.

Alabama Council for Developmental Disabilities (CDD)
Alabama’s CDD does whatever it can to help the state’s persons with developmental disabilities and their families participate fully and meaningfully in their communities. They award disabilities grants to these ends, which may mean financial aid applicable toward a handicapped-friendly vehicle or modifications.

  • RSA Union Building
    100 North Union Street
    P.O. Box 301410
    Montgomery, AL 36130-1410
  • (334) 242-3973
  • (800) 232-2158

Alabama Department of Veterans Affairs (VA)
The primary goal of the VA is to ensure US military veterans and their loved ones receive all the benefits and assistance to which they are entitled according to US and Alabama laws. For veterans with impaired mobility, this typically includes access to funding for a wheelchair van.

  • RSA Plaza Building, Suite 470
    770 Washington Avenue
    Montgomery, AL 36130
  • (334) 242-5077

Alabama Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC)
The SILC’s driving mission is to further the ability for independent living among Alabama’s aging and disabled populations. The council can offer you sage advice and good leads for acquiring in-state disability grants to apply toward a handicap van or accessibility conversions and accessories.

Alabama Statewide Technology Access & Response (STAR) Program
Alabama’s STAR Program, administered through the State’s Department of Rehabilitation Services, supports local persons with disabilities in a variety of ways. One way is by providing access to funding assistance for assistive technologies.

  • 602 S. Lawrence St.
    Montgomery, AL 36104
  • (334) 293-7143
  • (800) 782-7656

Alabama Vocational Rehabilitation Service (VRS)
This is the largest division operating under the umbrella of the Alabama Department of Rehabilitation Services. It is dedicated to helping disabled Alabamians increase their independence and otherwise improve their lives through gainful employment. Through county offices, it offers disability grants for wheelchair vans when they are needed for obtaining and maintaining an opportunity to work.

Southeast Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
This chapter of the countrywide network of ADA Centers serves the southeastern states, including Alabama. The Center is a highly useful resource for learning about disability grants and for getting other reliable information and finding services for state residents with disabilities.

  • 1419 Mayson Street NE
    Atlanta, Georgia 30324
  • (800) 949-4232

Alaska

The state of Alaska provides Developmental Disabilities (DD) Mini-Grants, maximum of $2,500/year for beneficiaries with disabilities with funding from the Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority (AMHTA). Used for: unmet medical, dental, hearing, therapeutic equipment and services; home improvement needs.

People with developmental disabilities and their families may apply for Short-Term Assistance & Referral Programs (STAR) to address short-term needs, maximum of $2,500 per recipient. Used for: environmental modifications, adaptive equipment; services such as behavioral training, personal care, medical appointments. It also offers an alternative loan program.

Alaska Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
If you need financial aid to get a handicapped-accessible vehicle, your local ADRC is a great place to get source recommendations tailored to your circumstances. Multiple Centers operate in every state to ensure senior citizens and persons with disabilities easily get answers to all their questions regarding available services and assistance.

Alaska Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
AAA around the US provides services to elderly and disabled citizens. In each state, offices are spread throughout the state to work with local residents. Use this link to find your branch. Reach out for information on disability grants you can put towards your handicap van.

Alaska Department of Military and Veterans Affairs (DMVA)
If you’re a disabled veteran living in Alaska, the state’s DMVA is an essential resource for services, financial aid and other support. Grants are offered to veterans whose disabilities occurred or worsened during enlistment.

  • (907) 428-6016
  • (888) 248-3682

Alaska Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (DVR)
Run by the Department of Labor and Workforce Development, Alaska’s DVR helps state residents with disabilities find, land and keep a job. If your inability to get out into the community to seek work or to get to work every day is an obstacle, contact this agency. It may award you a disability grant applicable toward a wheelchair van or accessibility conversions and accessories.

Assistive Technology of Alaska (ATLA)
ATLA is an Alaska-based agency working to increase access to assistive technologies for the state’s disabled population. If you’re having trouble affording assistive technology, including a handicap van, get in touch for guidance.

  • 3330 Arctic Blvd., Ste.101
    Anchorage, AK 99503
  •  (907) 563-2599
  • (800) 723-2852
  • atla@atlaak.org

Governor’s Council on Disabilities and Special Education (GCDSE)
Disability grants, along with an array of other services and assistance, are forthcoming from Alaska’s GCDSE. It is affiliated with the nationwide Councils on Developmental Disabilities, and endeavors to enhance community integration and participation for persons with disabilities and their families.

Northwest Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Northwest ADA Center is a place to get all sorts of assistance and guidance for disabled individuals residing in Alaska. Make this an early contact in your search for disability grants you can use for a wheelchair van or handicapped-accommodating modifications.

Center for Continuing Education in Rehabilitation

Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC) of Alaska
SILCs’ governing boards are made up of a majority of disabled state residents to help ensure they understand and represent the needs and best interests of persons with disabilities. They work to enable independent lifestyles for the disabled and the aging. This isn’t a source for grant money, but for lots of useful information, suggestions and general help.

  • 1057 West Fireweed Lane, 206
    Anchorage, AK 99503
  • (888) 294 7452

National Multiple Sclerosis Society
Alaska may provide funding for those living in Alaska.

  • 907-562-7347

Paralyzed Veterans Association (PVA)
PVA provides support to paralyzed veterans.

  • Northwest Chapter of PVA
  • 800-336-9782

 

Arizona

Arizona Loan$ for Assistive Technology (AzLAT)
AzLAT provides two financial loan programs for those with physical disabilities, AzLAT and S.E.E.D. Loan$ to support self-employed entrepreneurs with disabilities. Loans range from $500 to $10,000.

The Arizona Technology Access Program (AzTAP)
AZTAP provides a network for people with disabilities to find adapted equipment or assistive technology (AT) in the hands of someone who can benefit it. These are listed by individuals; some items are listed as free, others do have an associated cost.

Arkansas

Independent Choices focuses on helping adults with physical disabilities receive direct care in the home. They may provide funding support.

  • 800-682-0044.

 

Arkansas Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
The ADRCs around Arkansas are major resources for learning about the benefits and support you can receive as a disabled or elderly state resident. This should be one of the first organizations you contact in your quest for disability grants you can put toward a wheelchair van. Click the link provided to go to an interactive map that allows you to locate your nearest Center by selecting your county.

Arkansas Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
This link takes you directly to a map of Arkansas. Click on your county to find the AAA office dedicated to your area. If you need a handicapped-accommodating van because of age-related impaired mobility or a disability, the agency can help you track down monetary assistance.

Arkansas Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA)
If you’re an Arkansas resident who served in a branch of the US military, the DVA will help you receive all the benefits you’ve earned. This may include a disability grant for a wheelchair van or accessibility modifications and equipment if your mobility problems resulted from enlistment.

  • Building 65, Room 119
    2200 Fort Roots Drive
    North Little Rock, AR 72114
  • (501) 370-3820
  • adva@arkansas.gov

Arkansas Disability Coalition (ADC)
If your family has a disabled child, ADC is a place to turn for services, support and financial assistance. Ask this nonprofit organization for help getting the handicap van or conversions you need to transport your child to school, medical appointments, activities and other places.

  • 1501 N. University Ave., Suite 268
    Little Rock, AR 72207
  • (501) 614-7020
  • (800) 223-1330

Arkansas Governor’s Developmental Disabilities Council (DDC)
The Arkansas Governor’s DDC envisions a world where every individual with a developmental disability has every opportunity to lead a meaningful, participatory life. It awards disability grants and provides other support to help people with developmental disabilities and their families achieve these ends.

  • 5800 West 10th Street, Suite 805
    Little Rock, AR 72204
  • (501) 661-2589
  • (800) 462-0599, ext. 661 2589

Arkansas Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC) 
SILC fights to maximize the potential for independent living for Arkansas residents with disabilities or who are becoming more limited as they age. You won’t get grant money from the Council, but you’ll get useful advice on where to turn.

  • 11324 Arcade Dr., Suite 7
    Little Rock, AR 72212
  • (501) 372-0607
  • (800) 772-0607
  • arkansasilc@att.net

Arkansas Vocational Rehabilitation (VR)
This division of the State’s Department of Career Education helps persons with disabilities living in Arkansas to obtain and maintain rewarding employment. For many disabled individuals, a handicap van makes all the difference for being able to enter the workforce. In such cases, this agency may offer financial assistance.

Increasing Capabilities Access Network (ICAN)
ICAN, operating under the Arkansas Department of Career Education’s Rehabilitation Services Division, is a statewide assistive technology program. It’s in place to help disabled residents acquire the assistive technologies that allow them to lead more engaged, independent lives.

  • 26 Corporate Hill Drive
    Little Rock, AR 72205
  • (501) 666-8868
  • Toll Free (800)828-2799
  • info@ar-ican.org 

Southwest Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Southwest ADA Center encompasses five states, including Arkansas. It fights for the equality and rights of disabled citizens and is standing by to help you achieve more independence. This is a great place to get advice on securing disability grants for a handicapped-accessible vehicle.

  • 2323 S. Shepherd, #1000
    Houston, TX 77019
  • (713) 520-0232
  • (800) 949-4232
  • Email: swdbtac@ilru.org

 

California

Access for Athletes – Challenged Athletes Foundation offers grants for athletes with physical disabilities. Grants are awarded to purchase equipment including sports wheelchairs, handcycles, mono skis and sports prosthetics.

California Aging and Disabilities Resource Centers (ARDCs)
For elderly and disabled residents of California, the state’s many ARDCs are standing by to help you acquire your handicap van. They also provide an extensive roster of other services and resources, and every aging or disabled person can benefit from exploring what’s available at ARDCs. Contact a certified mobility consultant to learn more.

California Association of Area Agencies on Aging (C4A)
C4A is the oversight board for California’s 33 Area Agencies on Aging, located all around the state. If you, as a senior citizen, or an elderly loved one needs a wheelchair van or accessibility equipment or conversions to maintain mobility and freedom, this is a go-to resource for assistance.

  • 980 Ninth Street, Suite 240
    Sacramento, CA 95814
  • (916) 443-2800
  • aging@c4a.info

California Department of Rehabilitation (DOR)
This is the state government’s agency of vocational rehabilitation. It is devoted to helping you and other disabled people in California maintain independent living and equality by finding and keeping gainful employment. It awards disability grants for wheelchair vans when they are necessary to achieve these goals.

  • P.O. Box 944222
    Sacramento, CA 94244-2220
  • (916) 324-1313

California Department of Veterans Affairs (VA)
If your limited mobility is a result of service in the US military or care by the VA, or if a pre-existing condition was aggravated in these circumstances, you likely qualify for financial aid that fully or mostly covers the expenses of acquiring a handicap van. California veterans should get in touch with the State VA.

  • 1227 O Street
    Sacramento, CA 95814
  • (800) 952-5626

California State Council on Developmental Disabilities (SCDD)
The California SCDD awards grant money and strives to ensure the developmentally disabled in the state receive all the services and assistance they require and to further their abilities for self-determination. The Council is mandated by Federal and State law, and legally, its Chairs and committee members must be persons with developmental disabilities or with a family member with one of these conditions.

  • 1507 21st Street, Suite 210
    Sacramento, CA 95811
  • (916) 322-8481
  • (866) 802-0514
  • council@scdd.ca.gov

California Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC)
In California, the SILC is comprised of 18 Governor-appointed council members tasked with protecting and furthering the principles of independent living for persons with disabilities in the state. It is a broad advocacy group, and while it doesn’t provide direct financial assistance to individuals, it is a key informative resource.

  • 1600 K Street, Suite 100
    Sacramento, CA 95814
  • (916) 445-0142
  • (866) 866-7452

Pacific Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Pacific ADA Center endeavors to ensure unrestricted participation in society by people with disabilities in California and the other states it serves. It offers a wide variety of services and support, and is a leading resource when you need help paying for your wheelchair van or handicapped-friendly modifications.

  • 555 12th Street, Suite 1030
    Oakland, CA 94607-4046
  • (510) 285-5600
  • (800) 949-4232

San Diego Assistive Technology Center (SDATC)
SDATC helps the California disabled population learn about and acquire assistive technology that increases independence and quality of life. It can assist with funding.

  • 6153 Fairmount Ave., Suite 150
    San Diego, California 92120
  • (858) 571-7803

 

Colorado

University of Colorado Denver services the AT Funding $ources website, which helps those with physical disabilities in Colorado find state and county funding opportunities. Searchable by age, disability, county and area of need.

Adult Resources for Care and Help (ARCH)
ARCH is Colorado’s Aging and Disability Resource Center. Its goal is to help the elderly and the disabled locate and avail themselves to all assistance options. They help residents over the age of 60 or adult who have a disability. Offices are located all around the state, each serving several counties.

Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
AAA branches are spread across the state of Colorado. They are committed to helping senior citizens maintain dignity and independence by providing any needed information and a variety of services.

The Center for People with Disabilities (CPWD)
CWPD is a nonprofit that’s been around since 1977. They offer all types of assistance to Boulder-area people with disabilities, helping them achieve and maintain independence and self-determination.

  • 1675 Range Street
    Boulder, Colorado 80301
  • (303) 442-8662
  • (888) 929-5519

Colorado Cross-Disability Coalition (CCDC)
“Cross-Disability” simply means that CCDC serves people with all sorts of disabilities. The organization, run by people with disabilities, is a powerful advocacy group and an essential ally for any state resident with a disability trying to secure grants or other money to apply toward a handicap van.

  • 655 Broadway, Suite 775
    Denver, Colorado 80203
  • (303) 839-1775

Colorado Department of Veterans Affairs (VA)
The Colorado VA serves in-state veterans of the US military. If you’re a disabled veteran, this agency provides many forms of assistance, including grants you can apply toward an accessible vehicle or accessibility modifications.

  • 1355 South Colorado Blvd., Building C, Suite #113
    Denver, CO 80222
  • (303) 343-1268

Colorado Developmental Disabilities Council (CDDC)
CDDC serves any Colorado resident with a condition meeting the Federal definition of a developmental disability. The Council’s grants typically go to groups and projects, but some may be available to individuals. In addition, the agency serves as a resource for locating financial aid.

  • 1120 Lincoln, Suite 706
    Denver, CO 80203
  • (720) 941-0176
 

Colorado Statewide Independent Living Council (CSILC)
CSILC doesn’t provide direct aid to individuals, but it works for people with disabilities via advocacy and efforts with independent living centers. The organization is also a key source of information and referrals for anyone in the state with a disability, including those looking for disability grants for wheelchair vans.

  • 1575 Sherman, 4th Floor
    Denver, CO 80203
  • (303) 866-4645

Division of Vocations Rehabilitation, State of Colorado (DVR)
DVR is run by the state government of Colorado. Its primary focus is to help residents with disabilities to find, secure and hold gainful employment. If you or a family member requires a handicapped-accessible vehicle to be part of the workforce, this agency can help.

  • 1575 Sherman Street, 4th Floor
    Denver, CO 80203
  • (303) 866-4150
  • (866) 870-4595

Rocky Mountain Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
This branch of the National Network of ADA Centers serves Rocky Mountain states, including Colorado. The organization, funded by the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research, is a major resource for state residents with disabilities.

  • 3630 Sinton Road, Suite 103
    Colorado Springs. CO 80907
  • (719) 444-0268

 

Connecticut

Assistive Technology Loan Programs provide low-interest loans for individuals with physical disabilities. The loan money can be used to purchase various equipment and technology, including mobility vehicles.

  • 203-392-5799.

The Digital Federal Credit Union offers loans specifically for mobility vehicles and adaptive assistance. You must be a member of the credit union to apply and receive a loan.

  • 508-263-6700.

The Obie Harrington Foundation offers resources to help people fund equipment, including adaptive equipment and home modifications.

  • 888-265-5859.

Funds may also be available from the Connecticut Spinal Cord Injury Association.

  • 203-284-1045.

The Connecticut Chapter of the National MS Society offers financial assistance for medical equipment, including auto modifications.

Small grants are available for adaptive equipment from the local chapter of the Muscular Dystrophy Association.

  • 860-633-4466.

The United Cerebral Palsy Association has three associations that may offer funding opportunities for those with cerebral palsy.

  • UCP of Eastern Connecticut

    • 860-443-3800
  • UCP of Greater Hartford

    • 860-236-6201
  • UCP of Southern Connecticut

    • 203-269-3511.

Get AT Stuff provides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself!

Bureau of Rehabilitation Services (BRS), State of Connecticut
Connecticut’s BRS is funded federally by the US Department of Education’s Office of Special Education and Rehabilitative Services and the Rehabilitation Services Administration. Its goal is to help the state’s disabled find and maintain employment. It offers disability grants for those requiring special transportation to go into work and other support.
Department of Social Services

  • 25 Sigourney Street, 11th Floor
    Hartford, CT 06106
  • (860) 424-4844
  • Toll Free (800) 537-2549
  • brs.dss@ct.gov

Connect-Ability
Connect-Ability uses federal funds to improve access to employment for Connecticut’s disabled population. It works to break down the barriers that stand between the disabled and a rewarding job. This includes helping with transportation hurdles, and the group can help you get a handicapped-accessible van if you need it.

Connecticut Aging and Disabilities Resource Centers (ADRCs)
ADRCs, operated jointly by the US Administration on Community Living and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, are major resources for senior citizens and persons with disabilities across the country. Offices are located all around the state. 

Connecticut Association of Area Agencies on Aging (C4A)
C4A is comprised of five offices serving Connecticut’s elderly population. Direct funding tends to go to groups, not individuals, but the Agency can steer you toward appropriate funding sources for your accessible vehicle.

Connecticut Council on Developmental Disabilities (CDD)
The Connecticut CDD works tirelessly to provide access to education, meaningful work and community life for people with developmental disabilities. If you or a family member has a condition classified as a developmental disability, the Council may help fund your wheelchair van with a grant.

  • 460 Capitol Avenue
    Hartford, CT 06106-1308
  • (860) 418-6160
  • (800) 653-1134

Connecticut Department of Veterans’ Affairs (VA)
VAs around the nation work to support our veterans. If you’re a disabled veteran living in Connecticut, this is your source for help. The VA often awards grants to meet the mobility needs of veterans injured in the line of duty. Money may also be available if you have a disability that was only aggravated during service, or if it came about during (or was exacerbated by) VA care.

  • 287 West Street
    Rocky Hill, CT 06067
  • (860) 616-3600

Connecticut Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC)
This is Connecticut’s branch of a nationwide organization set up by law to promote the principles of equal access and independent living for Americans with disabilities. The 23-member Council is appointed by the Governor, and consists of a majority of disabled Connecticut residents. This is a good resource when looking for sources of financial aid for your wheelchair van.

  • Suites 132 & 134,
    151 New Park Avenue
  • Hartford, CT 06106

Connecticut Tech Act Project (CTTAP)
CTTAP is dedicated to getting assistive technology to the disabled and elderly Connecticut residents who need it for full participation in school, work and community life. They teach you how to use equipment and even lend it out temporarily, and they can help you secure financial aid for the assistive technologies you could benefit from.

  • 25 Sigourney Street, 11th Floor
    Hartford, CT 06106
  • (860) 424-4881
  • (800) 537-2549

New England Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
Persons with disabilities in Connecticut are served by The New England ADA Center, the area’s chapter of the National Network of ADA Centers. It endeavors to promote and strengthen the independence, self-determination, rights and quality of life of all state residents with a disability. This is an essential source of information and assistance while trying to locate all the disability grants for which you might qualify for acquiring a wheelchair van.

  • 180-200 Portland Street, Suite 1
    Boston, MA 02114
  • (617) 695-1225
  • (800) 949-4232

Obie Harrington-Howes Foundation (OHHF)
OHHF is a nonprofit that awards grant money to Connecticut residents who have suffered a spinal cord injury. Disability grants are given to promote mobility, independence and access to education.

  • P.O.Box 2221
    Darien, CT 06820
  • (888) 265-5859

 

Delaware

The Adam Taliaferro Foundation provides financial support to student-athletes who are injured in sanctioned team events.

The Specialized Services Fund (SSF) from DSAAPD provides funding to help those with physical disabilities with the costs of transportation, home modification and AT devices. Maximum lifetime funds: $10,000.

  • New Castle County

    • 302-453-3820
  • Kent & Sussex Counties

    • 302-424-7310.

Adam Taliaferro Foundation
The Adam Taliaferro Foundation offers financial aid and other help to student athletes in Delaware (and Pennsylvania and New Jersey, too) who sustain a debilitating injury in the course of a school sanctioned sports competition. It honors its namesake, Adam Taliaferro, a football player from Voorhees, New Jersey who suffered a spinal cord injury while playing for Penn State University.

Delaware Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
Delaware’s ADRC makes up the state’s component of the national program, dedicated to helping elderly and disabled state residents meet mobility and other needs. It is an excellent source of information, direction toward needed services and other forms of aid.

Delaware Assistive Technology Initiative (DATI)
DATI serves all Delaware residents of any age that require assistive technology due to a disability. It is run by the Center for Disabilities Studies at Delaware University.

  • College of Education and Human Development
  • University of Delaware
  • 461 Wyoming Road
    Newark, DE 19716
  • (302) 831-0354
  • (800) 870-DATI

Delaware Commission of Veterans Affairs (VA)
The VA provides all manner of support to disabled veterans. This includes grant money to apply toward a handicap van, particularly if your disability resulted from or was exacerbated by active duty or VA services. Delaware residents should contact their state office for help.

  • 802 Silver Lake Blvd.
    Robbins Building Suite 100
    Dover, DE  19904
  • (302) 739-2792
  • (800) 344-9900 

Delaware Disabilities Council (DDC)
DDC serves individuals meeting the federally established guidelines for developmental disabilities. It endeavors to promote their self-determination and quality of life with financial assistance, sharing of resources and more.

  • 410 Federal Street, Suite 2
  • Dover, Delaware 19901

Delaware Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC)
SILCs are nonprofit private corporations that help disabled individuals lead more independent lives. States have their own local divisions, and Delaware’s is the appropriate resource for you to find aid for acquiring a wheelchair van.

Division of Services for Aging and Adults with Physical Disabilities (DSAAPD)
DSAAPD serves Delaware residents who are over the age of 60 or who are over the age of 18 and suffer from a physical disability. It aims to further independence, self-reliance and quality of life for these individuals.

  • 1901 N. Du Pont Highway, Main Bldg.
    New Castle, DE 19720
  • (800) 223-9074

Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (DVR), State of Delaware
The Delaware government’s DVR, an agency of the State Department of Labor, may assist with wheelchair van purchases and leases or handicapped accessibility conversions if they are necessary for you to work. Inquire about a disability grant if this is the case.

Mid-Atlantic Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Mid-Atlantic ADA Center is the chapter of this national organization that services disabled Delaware residents. It is an essential resource for information and assistance, dedicated to protecting and enhancing the independence, quality of life and rights of disabled citizens.

  • 401 North Washington Street, Suite 450
  • Rockville, MD 20850
  • (800) 949-4232

 

District of Columbia

Assistive Technology Program offers various resources to help people with physical disabilities find technology to improve their quality of life. It includes funding opportunities as well as resources to find the right solutions.

  • 202-547-0918.

Florida

The Millennium Angel Foundation provides grants to those who have a physical disability because of an accident.

Abilities Foundation (AF)
AF is a Florida-based nonprofit. The organization generates revenue to disseminate to state residents with physical disabilities. It focuses on providing employment and housing services to these individuals, but may be able to help you afford or find funds for a wheelchair van.

Agency for Persons with Disabilities (APD), State of Florida
APD is a program run by the State of Florida. It is devoted to improving the quality of life and increasing the self-sufficiency of state residents with developmental disabilities by furthering access to services, education and employment.

Center for Independent Living (CIL)
CIL is a nonprofit specifically serving residents of Central Florida. This highly localized organization helps people with limited mobility achieve more independence.

Department of Elder Affairs (DEA), State of Florida
DEA operates under the Florida state government. The department strives to help elderly Floridians (60 years of age and older) remain in their homes and communities. It is a key resource for senior citizens looking to retain mobility and independence.

Florida Alliance for Assistive Services and Technology (FAAST)
FAAST is a nonprofit reliant on funding from the US Department of Education, Rehabilitation Services Administration and the Florida Division of Vocational Rehabilitation. It strives to increase access to services and technologies that improve life for Floridians with disabilities.

  • 3333 W Pensacola Street Building 100 Suite 140
    Tallahassee, FL 32304-2800
  • (850) 487-3278
  • (888) 788-9216
  • faast@faast.org

Florida Department of Veteran Affairs (VA)
The United States VA offers funds and services on the state level. Florida’s VA is a key resource for state residents who serve or have served in a branch of the US military. Veterans with physical disabilities acquired or exacerbated during service can receive partial or complete payments toward a wheelchair van.

  • 11351 Ulmerton Rd., Suite 311-K
    Largo, FL 33778-1630

Florida Developmental Disabilities Council (FDDC)
FDDC was created by a federal law mandating advocacy and assistance for people with developmental disabilities. It helps ensure independence, inclusion and opportunity. Florida law includes autism, cerebral palsy, mental retardation, Prader-Willi syndrome, spina bifida and a high risk of onset of any of these conditions as developmental disabilities.

  • 124 Marriott Drive, Suite 203
    Tallahassee, Florida 32301-2981
  • (850) 488-4180
  • (800) 580-7801
  • fddc@fddc.org

Florida Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (DVR)
The Florida DVR is a program under the umbrella of the Florida and US Departments of Education. It helps state residents with disabilities secure and retain gainful employment. If you need a handicap van to get to work, this organization is an important resource.

  • 2002 Old Saint Augustine Road, Building A
    Tallahassee, Florida 32301-4862
  • (850) 245-3399 or (800) 451-4327
  • ombudsman@vr.fldoe.org

Florida Office on Disability and Health (FODH)
FODH is affiliated with the University of Florida’s College of Public Health and Health Professions and Shands Hospital. Its mission is to enhance the physical and mental health and quality of life of Floridians of all ages living with a disability and their loved ones.

 

Millennium Angel Foundation (MAF)
The MAF is a Florida-based charitable organization that gives nationally but that has strong state ties. It provides funds to people catastrophically injured in accidents. If you lost mobility in an accident, apply for a grant from this nonprofit.

Southeast Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
This branch of the ADA Centers serves the southeastern US states, including Florida. It is an eminently  useful resource for finding financial assistance, information and other resources for state residents with disabilities.

  • 1419 Mayson Street NE
    Atlanta, Georgia 30324
  • (800) 949-4232

 

Georgia

Tools for Life offers a variety of services to ensure those with physical disabilities have access to technology in their lives. Programs include demonstrations, funding opportunities, reuse program, evaluations and assessments.


disABILITY LINK
This grassroots organization helps persons with disabilities in Georgia to maintain and achieve more independence and otherwise works to empower disabled individuals. While they don’t provide grant money, they can assist you in locating disability grants for which you might qualify and can put toward your wheelchair van.

  • 755 Commerce Drive, #105
    Decatur, GA 30030
  • (404) 687-8890

Georgia Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
ADRC offices are located all around the state, serving residents on the county level.. These Centers assist senior citizen and disabled Georgians in locating necessary disability grants, services and information. This is one of the best resources available to you.

Georgia Association of Area Agencies on Aging (GAAAA)
For elderly people residing in Georgia, GAAAA is there to help you maintain independence and a high standard of living. The agency can direct you to a wide variety of services and financial aid opportunities. Offices are located all around the state.

Georgia Council on Developmental Disabilities (GCDD)
GCDD is part of a national network of Councils formed by law and governed by the federal definition of developmental disabilities. If you or a family member has such a condition, it provides disability grants you can apply toward a handicapped-accessible vehicle, along with other support and services.

  • 2 Peachtree St. NW, Suite 26-246
    Atlanta, GA 30303
  • (404) 657-2126
  • (888) 275-4233

Georgia Department of Veterans Service
Disabled US veterans can find strong support from their state’s Department of Veterans Services or Veterans Affairs. The Georgia Department is standing by to help its resident disabled vets. If you need a handicap van or vehicle accessibility accessories and conversions because of a disability sustained or made worse during service, grant money is available.

Georgia Rehabilitation Services
Georgia’s program for vocational rehabilitation is dedicated to helping disabled people residing in the state join the workforce. Often, this means offering disability grants to fund wheelchair vans for use in seeking and holding down a job. Offices are located all over the state.

Southeast Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
ADA Centers around the nation serve the disabled population in specific geographical regions. As a Georgia resident, the Southeast ADA Center is your branch. This is one of the best-equipped organizations to help you with your search for disability grants for a handicap van, and to provide an array of other services, information and assistance.

  • 1419 Mayson Street NE
    Atlanta, Georgia 30324
  • (800) 949-4232

Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC) of Georgia
SILCs serve as resources and advocates for the disabled looking to preserve their independence and abilities for self-determination. Georgia’s provides education, outreach and other assistance to disabled state residents and their loved ones.

  • 315 West Ponce de Leon Avenue, Suite 600
    Decatur, GA 30030
  • (770) 270-6860
  • (888) 288-9780

Tools for Life
Tools for Life is determined to help Georgia’s disabled acquire the assistive technology that allows them to lead full lives. Along with funding opportunities education, it offers assistive technology training, a lending library and many more services and resources.

  • 512 Means Street, Suite 215
    Atlanta, Georgia 30318
  • (404) 894-0541
    (800) 497-8665
  • info@gatfl.org

Brain & Spinal Injury Trust Fund Commission
The state of Georgia’s Brain and Spinal Injury Trust Fund Commission provides grants for vehicles, vehicle modifications, assistive technology, etc. to eligible state residents that have sustained a traumatic brain or spinal cord injury. Legal Georgia residents with a qualifying injury can apply for a grant by visiting http://www.bsitf.state.ga.us.

 

Hawaii

Assistive Technology Resource of Hawaii offers various resources to help people with physical disabilities find technology to improve their quality of life. It includes funding opportunities as well as resources to find the right solutions.

  • 808-532-7110

Assistive Technology Resource Centers (ATRCs) of Hawaii
ATRCs are federally funded nonprofit groups working to link disabled Hawaii residents with assistive technologies that help them lead more independent and productive lives. Inquire about securing financial aid for a wheelchair van.

  • 200 N. Vineyard Blvd., Suite 430hawaii-disability-grants
    Honolulu, HI 96817
  • (808) 532-7110
  • barbara@atrc.org

Hawaii Aging and Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)
Persons with disabilities or age-related limited mobility can turn to their local ADRCs. These Centers are primary resources for information about all manner of available services, benefits and support. You can save yourself a lot of time and frustration by contacting your county’s ADRC first in your quest for disability grants. Click the provided link to get to a map of Hawaii.

Hawaii Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
There are six AAA centers in Hawaii. They serve senior citizen and disabled state residents in a variety of ways. Your county’s office can point you toward appropriate sources of financial aid.

Hawaii Office of Veterans Services (OVS)
Hawaii’s OVS is a liaison between in-state veterans and the US Department of Veterans Affairs, as well as other veterans groups and State and Federal agencies. In this capacity, it facilitates delivery of services and support veterans earn through military participation. If enlistment resulted in limited mobility, you may be able to receive a disability grant through OVS that you can apply toward a handicap van or vehicle modifications.

  • Tripler Army Medical Center
    459 Patterson Road, E-Wing, Room 1-A103
    Honolulu, HI 96819
  • (808) 433-0420

Hawaii State Council on Developmental Disabilities (CDD)
The federally mandated CDD in every state was put in place to promote the capacity for self-determination and full community participation among citizens with developmental disabilities and their loved ones. If you or an immediate family member has a developmental disability and you live in Hawaii, this is a must-contact agency. Along with other assistance and services, you may receive a disability grant from the Council that’s applicable toward a handicapped-accessible vehicle.

Hawaii Vocational Rehabilitation (VR) Services Program
Hawaii’s VR division was established by the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. It is a State and Federal partnership geared towards job training and placement services for disabled residents. If a handicapped vehicle would enable you to enter the workforce, you may be entitled to a disability grant through the Program.

Pacific Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Pacific ADA Center fights to enable unrestricted inclusion and participation in society for disabled citizens in Hawaii and the West Coast states within its domain. It provides numerous services and all sorts of useful support, and it’s an essential resource when you’re trying to get funding assistance for a handicap van or accessibility equipment and modifications.

  • 555 12th Street, Suite 1030
    Oakland, CA 94607-4046
  • (510) 285-5600
    (800) 949-4232

Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC) of Hawaii
SILC of Hawaii aims to promote independent living and community integration for state residents with disabilities. The Council is not itself a source of disability grants for a handicapped-accommodating vehicle. It is, however, a key informative resource to take advantage of when trying to uncover all your options.

 

Idaho

Idaho Assistive Technology Project provides assistive technology resources for those with physical disabilities in Idaho. Resources include financing, exchange program and training.

The University of Idaho offers Operation Education for military veterans who have been disabled in service. It offers scholarships and funding opportunities for college.

The Arlen B. Crouch Foundation
Funding for those with physical disabilities.

  • 208-324-3117.

Idaho Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
If you need help achieving mobility and independence due to problems associated with aging or a disability, AAA of Idaho is standing by to provide benefits and assistance.

Idaho Assistive Technology Project (ATP)
ATP is a federally funded initiative to help disabled state residents acquire assistive technology to improve their lives. It is administered by the University of Idaho’s Center on Disabilities and Human Development. Ask for advice for securing financial aid for your handicap van or accessibility modifications and equipment.

  • University of Idaho
    Center on Disabilities and Human Development
    121 West Sweet Ave.
    Moscow, ID 83843
  • (800) 432-8324
  • idahoat@uidaho.edu

Idaho Council on Developmental Disabilities (CDD)
CDD in Idaho serves state residents who have a condition meeting Federal guidelines for a developmental disability, as well as their families. It offers grant money for financial assistance to some individuals. The council is a great resource to make contact with.

  • 700 W. State Street, 1st Floor
    Boise, ID 83702-5868
  • (208) 334-2178 or (800) 544-2433
  • info@icdd.idaho.gov

Idaho Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (DVR)
Idaho State’s DVR helps disabled residents enter the workforce to earn a living and lead a more engaged life. It offers training, job placement services and more. It may also give you financial aid so you can acquire a wheelchair van that will get you to and from your place of employment.

Idaho Statewide Independent Living Council (SILC)
Idaho’s SILC defines its mission as promoting the philosophy of independent living, choice, self-determination and access for all disabled Idahoans. The council participates in public policy creation, operates Centers for Independent Living around the state and offers other forms of support to the disabled community. Ask a certified mobility consultant for recommendations about where to apply for disability grants.

  • 816 West Bannock Street, Ste. 202
    P.O. Box 83720
    Boise, ID 83720-9601
  • (208) 334-3800 or (800) 487-4866
  • silc@silc.idaho.gov

Northwest Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
The Northwest ADA Center, funded by the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research, is one of ten nationwide ADA Centers. As a disabled resident of Idaho, this is your chapter. It advocates for the rights, independence, equality, and high standards of living for persons with disabilities in the Northwest. Find useful guidance pertaining to disability grants for a wheelchair van through the center.

  • Center for Continuing Education in Rehabilitation
    University of Washington
    6912 220th St S.W., Suite 105
    Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043
  • (425) 248-2480
  • (800) 949-4232

State of Idaho Division of Veterans Services (DVS)
If you’re a disabled veteran living in Idaho, the DVS is your liaison to the US Department of Veterans Affairs (VA), the State and Federal governments and additional veterans organizations. It can help you secure a disability grant for a handicapped-accessible vehicle if your mobility limitations are a direct result of military service or VA care.

  • 351 Collins Road
    Boise, ID 83702
  • (208) 577-2310

 

Illinois

The Multiple Sclerosis Foundation offers the Brighter Tomorrow Grant to provide goods/services to improve quality of life of those with disabilities. Max award of $1,000.

  • 1-888-MSFOCUS.

Illinois’ Cystic Fibrosis Foundation offers a scholarship for young adults with disabilities that wish to further their education after high school.

Family Support Network
The Family Support Network’s mission is to further the rights and capacity for self-determination for disabled Illinois residents and their families. It advocates for funding and other support for the disabled community.

  • 651 East 159th Placeillinois-disability-grants
    South Holland, IL 60473
  • (708) 331-7370

Great Lakes American with Disabilities Act (ADA) Center
ADA Centers strive to promote and enhance the equal rights, freedom and standard of living for disabled citizens around the country. As an Illinois resident, the Great Lakes ADA Center is your division. Get in touch for all types of assistance, including locating disability grants for which you may qualify.

  • University of Illinois at Chicago
    Institute on Disability & Human Development (MC 728)
    1640 West Roosevelt Road, Room 405
    Chicago, IL 60608
  • (312) 413-1407

Illinois Aging and Disabilities Resource Centers (ADRCs)
The ADRCs around Illinois are leading sources of up-to-date, all-encompassing information and services for persons with disabilities in the state. This is a must-contact resource during your search for disability grants to apply toward a handicapped-accessible vehicle or equipment and modifications.

Illinois Area Agencies on Aging (AAA)
The AAA in Illinois consists of 13 separate Planning and Service Areas from which it serves resident senior citizens and persons with disabilities. It operates with funding from the Illinois Department of Aging.

Illinois Assistive Technology Program (IATP)
Disabled residents of Illinois who need assistive technology can find help through IATP. They offer assistance securing funding, along with a number of additional services. Reach out to this group for help getting your handicap van.

  • 1 West Old State Capitol Plaza, Suite 100
    Springfield, IL 62701
  • (217) 522-7985 or (800) 852-5110
  • iatp@iltech.org

Illinois Department of Veterans’ Affairs (VA)
The VA in Illinois assists state resident US military veterans in navigating the many services and other forms of support available to them through the local, state, and federal governments. The Department will help you secure a disability grant for a handicapped-accessible vehicle if you lost mobility in service to your country.

  • Chicago Office:

    • James R. Thompson Center
    • 100 West Randolph, Suite 5-570
      Chicago, IL 60601-3219
    • (312) 814-2460
  • Springfield Office:

    • 833 South Spring Street
      P.O. Box 19432
      Springfield, IL 62794-9432
    • (217) 782-6641

Illinois Network of Centers for Independent Living (INCIL)
INCIL oversees 23 Centers for Independent Living around Illinois and helps protect and advance the ability of the state’s disabled population to live independently. The Council doesn’t award grants to individuals, but it is a useful resource for residents seeking ways—such as acquiring a wheelchair van or handicapped-friendly equipment or conversions—to maintain independence.

  • One West Old State Capitol Plaza, Suite 501
    Springfield, IL 62701
  • (217) 525-1308
  • adminasst@incil.org

State of Illinois Council on Developmental Disabilities (CDD)
The Illinois CDD is the state’s chapter of a countrywide CDD network established by Federal law. It serves residents with an affliction that satisfies the national guidelines for a developmental disability. If you or a loved one has a developmental disability, the Council may award you a disability grant, and it will provide other services and help you to locate additional potential sources of financial aid.

  • Chicago Office:

    • 101 W. Randolph, Suite 10-600
    • Chicago, IL 60601
    • (312) 814-2080
  • Springfield Office:

    • 830 S. Spring Street
    • Springfield, IL 62704
    • (217) 782-9696

Illinois Vocational Rehabilitation (VR)
VR through the state government’s Department of Human Services helps the disabled in Illinois find and keep a job. They achieve these ends offering a variety of services and assistance, including disability grants for handicap vans or conversions if they are necessary for getting to work

 

Indiana

Indiana Assistive Technology Act provides alternate funding options for assistive technology equipment and services. In addition, the office provides device training and loans.

  • 888-466-1314.

Iowa

In partnership with the University of Iowa, the Iowa Program for Assistive Technology offers funding, training and other programs to help those with physical disabilities obtain assistive technology equipment and services.

  • 319-356-4463.

Kansas

The Kansas Assistive Technology Cooperative (KATCO) is an organization run by consumers that coordinates and provides finances for the purchase of assistive technology services and equipment to help people with disabilities gain economic and functional independence.

  • 866-465-2826.

Assistive Technology for Kansans provides financing options for assistive technology equipment. It also offers device training and “try out” programs.

  • 800-KAN-DOIT

Kentucky

The Kentucky Assistive Technology Service offers financing options for assistive technology equipment. It also offers device training and equipment loan programs.

  • 502-429-4484

The Spina Bifida Association of Kentucky offers financial programs and options for families of those and those with spina bifida.

  • 502-637-7363

Louisiana

The Louisiana Assistive Technology Network provides loans, funding opportunities, training and other programs to provide assistive technology equipment and services to those with physical disabilities.

  • 225-925-9500

Maine

Multiple Sclerosis Society – Maine Chapter provides funding for software, tools and durable medical equipment.

Keep Seniors Home provides funding to help seniors with mobility issues as they age. Funding is available for home modifications and renovations.

  • 207-645-3764.

Get AT Stuff provides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself!

Maryland

With the Associated Jewish Community Federation of Baltimore, the Jill Fox Memorial Fund provides a grant to help those with physical disabilities fund expenses. A referral is required.

  • 410-727-4828 x322.

The Muscular Dystrophy Family Foundation also provides funding for those with physical disabilities. Grants can be used for equipment purchase/repairs, respiratory devices, accessibility and vehicle modifications.

  • 800-544-1213.

The United Cerebral Palsy of Central Maryland offers grants for those with cerebral palsy and physical disabilities. Average grant amount is $300.

  • 410-574-7696 ext. 217.

Massachusetts

Travis Roy Foundation offers individual grants to help those with spinal cord injuries. The funds can be used to upgrade and maintain equipment, including vehicles.

  • 617-619-8257.

MassMatch provides funding opportunities for assistive technology. It also offers programs including device training and equipment loans.

  • 617-204-3851.

Get AT Stuff provides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself!

Muscular Dystrophy Association
Muscular Dystrophy Association offers $500/year towards durable medical equipment purchases. Members also benefit from their nationwide equipment loaner program.

  • Jane Young
  • 401-732-9535

Mass Rehab Commission
Mass Rehab Commission provides funding and loans for adaptive training, modifications up to high tech conversions.

Veteran Administration Compensation Claim process
If you have disabilities, diseases or injuries caused by or aggravated during active military service–no matter when you served–you may be eligible to receive monthly benefits. Once enrolled, benefits may include a benefit for a vehicle purchase and wheelchair van modifications.

Veteran Administration automobile adaptive equipment (AAE) program
This Program permits physically challenged persons to enter, exit, and/or operate a motor vehicle or other conveyance.

Independence Associates
Independence Associates works to provide resources to any person with a disability living within the communities we serve: Abington, Avon, Bridgewater, Brockton, Carver, Cohasset, Duxbury, East Bridgewater, Easton, Halifax, Hanover, Hanson, Hingham, Holbrook, Hull, Kingston, Mansfield, Marshfield, Middleborough, Norton, Norwell, Pembroke, Plymouth, Plympton, Raynham, Rockland, Scituate, Stoughton, Taunton, West Bridgewater, Whitman.

Catastrophic Children’s Relief Fund (CICRF)
CICRF helps families bear the excessive financial burdens associated with the care of children with special health care needs and disabilities. CICRF is a payor of last resort. It provides financial assistance for Massachusetts families with children experiencing a medical condition requiring services that are not covered by a private insurer, federal or state assistance, or any other financial source.

Massachusetts Sales Tax Exemption (MVU33)
MVU-33 helps disabled families by exempting them from sales and excise tax

 

Michigan

The Michigan Assistive Technology Program provides training, funding opportunities and other programs to help those with physical disabilities obtain assistive technology equipment and services.

  • 517-333-2477

Minnesota

The STAR Program offers funding resources for those with physical disabilities to obtain assistive technology equipment and services.

  • 651-201-2640.

Mississippi

The Mississippi Assistive Technology Division provides training, funding opportunities and other programs to help those with physical disabilities obtain assistive technology equipment and services.

  • 800-443-1000.

Missouri

Missouri Assistive Technology provides funding opportunities, device loans and training programs for those with physical disabilities.

Montana

MonTech provides funding opportunities, device loans and training programs for those with physical disabilities.

Nebraska

Assistive Technology Partnership provides funding opportunities, device loans and training programs for those with physical disabilities.

  • 888-806-6287

Nevada

The Assistive Technology for Independent Living provides funding and resources for assistive technology equipment and services for those with physical disabilities. The organization offers other programs, including training.

  • Northern Nevada

    • 775-353-3599
  • Southern Nevada

    • 702-333-1038

New Hampshire

Assistive Technology in New Hampshire offers funding opportunities for those with physical disabilities. Funding can be used for assistive technology equipment, services, etc. It also offers training and other programs.

  • 603-862-4320

Get AT Stuff provides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself! A very cool website and comes highly recommended by the American Wheelchair Van Society.

New Jersey

The Adam Taliaferro Foundation provides financial support to student-athletes who are injured in sanctioned team events.

The Assistive Technology Center provides funding resources for those with physical disabilities who wish to obtain assistive technology equipment or services.

  • 888-322-1918

New Mexico

New Mexico Technology Assistance Program offers loans, donation programs, training and other resources to help those with physical disabilities. The program focuses on helping those with disabilities obtain the assistive technology they need.

  • 505-425-3690

New York

United Cerebral Palsy of New York may provide funding opportunities and resources for those with cerebral palsy.

  • 877-UCP-CONNECT, ext. 720

North Carolina

North Carolina Assistive Technology Program provides funding and training for assistive technology equipment and services.

  • 919-850-2787

North Dakota

North Dakota Association for the Disabled may provide funding for those with physical disabilities.

  • 888-363-6323

The North Dakota Interagency Program for Assistive Technology offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 701-365-4728.

Ohio

The National Multiple Sclerosis Society – Ohio Buckeye Chapter may provide financial assistance and funding to those with multiple sclerosis.

  • 800-344-4867.

Assistive Technology of Ohio offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 866-801-7306

Oklahoma

Oklahoma Assistive Technology Center offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 405-271-3625

Oregon

Assistive Technology offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 541-440-4791.

Incight Education offers a scholarship for those with disabilities. The scholarship is used for those who are full-time students at a trade school, college or university.

  • 971-244-0305.

The Blanche Fischer Foundation provides grants to those with physical disabilities residing in the state of Oregon. To be considered, residents must show a financial need for funding relating directly to the disability. Grants can be used to pay for disability equipment, access ramps and transportation to related conferences.

  • 503-819-8205.

Mobility Unlimited helps those with physical disabilities obtain mobility equipment so they are able to live independently as well as maintain employment.

  • 877-516-0605.

Pennsylvania

The Adam Taliaferro Foundation provides financial support to student-athletes who are injured in sanctioned team events.

Pennsylvania Assistive Technology Foundation offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 484-674-0506.

Rhode Island

Assistive Technology Access Partnership offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

Infantile Paralysis Polio Fund
This Fund provides assistance to former polio patients and individuals who experience post-polio syndrome. Includes financial assistance in acquiring necessary equipment to help patients who have needs not covered under existing medical insurance. Braces, shoes, crutches, wheelchairs (manual & electric), beds, scooters, ramps, co-payments, etc.

Get AT Stuffprovides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself!

 

South Carolina

South Carolina Assistive Technology Program offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 803-935-5263

South Dakota

DakotaLink offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 803-645-0673.

Tennessee

United Cerebral Palsy of Middle Tennessee may provide funding for those with physical disabilities.

  • 615-242-4091.

 

Texas

Texas Assistive Technology Network offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 713-744-6559.

Utah

Utah Assistive Technology Program offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 435-797-9032.

Vermont

Vermont Assistive Technology Program offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 802-241-1464.

The Northeast Disabled Athletic Association provides opportunities for those with disabilities to participate in sports. Funding may be available.

  • 802-862-6322.

Get AT Stuff provides a way to give and get locally available mobility equipment from people just like yourself!

Virginia

Virginia Assistive Technology System offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 804-662-9990.

Washington

Washington Assistive Technology Act Program offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 800-214-8731.

West Virginia

West Virginia Assistive Technology System offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 304-293-4692.

Wisconsin

Wisconsin Assistive Technology Initiative offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 608-758-6232, ext. 340.

The Bryon Riesch Paralysis Foundation offers scholarships for individuals with neurological disabilities. Awards range from $1,000 to $2,000.

Wyoming

Daniel’s Fund offers scholarships to help individuals with disabilities fund college. Scholarship amounts vary.

  • 307-673-1987.

WIND Assistive Technology Resources offers resources so people with disabilities are able to obtain assistive technology. The agency offers programs including funding and training.

  • 888-989-9463.

 

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