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Buying a new mobility scooter means you pay more for the vehicle, but you’ll have the reassurance that you’ll be buying a product that’s perfectly suited to your needs. Many retailers will assist you in buying a mobility scooter to ensure that the product you choose is best for your individual requirements. It’s a wise decision to buy from manufacturers and retailers who follow an industry code of practice so you can be sure you can trust the company you’re buying from. However, there are second-hand scooters to choose from if you don’t want to spend too much money, but you still want and need a high-quality mobility scooter.
There are benefits to both new and used mobility scooters, so it’s important to understand the differences so you can make the right choice for you. New scooters come with one year’s warranty and are new, so they will arrive in fantastic quality. Second-hand scooters come with six month’s warranty, which can be extended up to a year, and have been restored to a great standard so you can have peace of mind that your scooter is of high quality. All of our scooters come with free breakdown recovery in the West Sussex area and will arrive with a user manual, so you can learn about the features your scooter has. Each scooter also comes with a battery charger and a free crutch bag too.
When shopping for a mobility scooter, you’ll come across the terms class 2, class 3 and boot scooters. It helps to understand the differences between these terms so you can choose the right scooter for your needs.
Class 2 4mph scooters can also be referred to as boot scooters and they are lightweight and portable. Class 2 scooters have a maximum speed of 4mph, and they can be driven on pavements, but they can’t be driven on roads unless you’re crossing the road. This type of scooter is best suited to people who want a mobility scooter for shopping, visiting friends or family, or running errands around town.
Class 3 8mph scooters are much larger and more spacious, and they can reach up to 8mph. These scooters have lights on the front and rear of the scooter, as well as wing mirrors, so they can be driven on the road – you don’t need a license to drive a class 3 scooter on the road, but it’s a good idea to refresh your knowledge of the Highway Code for Mobility Scooter Users. You also need to register your ownership of a class 3 scooter with the DVLA, although you don’t need to pay vehicle tax.
While insurance isn’t legally necessary with either of these types of scooter, we recommend taking out a mobility scooter insurance policy to cover your vehicle against any unforeseen accidents.
If you have any questions or you need advice, feel free to check out our help page or get in touch via telephone or email and we’ll be happy to help.