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3D 2017’s large format 3D printer Gigaprize turned to Magic Wheelchair, an organization that helps disabled children follow their heroic moves in incredible costumes with integrated wheelchairs.

Magic Wheelchairs is an organization devoted to making attractive costumes for disadvantaged children. Founder Ryan Weimar started his adventure in 2008 when he produced a set of pirate Halloween Costumes Outlet (including boats) for his three-year-old son Keaton.

Diagnosed with Spinal Muscular Atrophy at 9 months of age, Keaton’s garments set off a big fire for Weimar that has evolved into an ambitious not-for-profit organization aimed at garments for children as much as possible.

Now Magic Wheel’s Wheelchairs Building Tools Libraries, a 3D: 2017 Gigaprize large 3D printer gift. The company gave one good reason for every 100 3D printers sold in 3D. The winners include the Tunapanda Institute in Nairobi, Kenya and Good Works Studio in Houston, Texas.

Weimer recalls the reception of the pirate Halloween Costumes Outlet:

“People seem to look at his” disability. “They look at his wheelchair and see this cool little boy cruising in a pirate ship, and usually other children who do not know Keaton will be staring afar off, Created a direct and intense inclusion. ”

Magic Wheelchair works with volunteers across the country and has established a local team network. The charity has provided a builder handbook explaining the process of setting up a team.

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Magic wheelchair took years to achieve, Kickstarter campaign in 2015 successfully raised funds for five sets of clothing. Charities created in the first year for eight years. The following year, it produced 24, 50 pieces in 2017.

In addition, the organization has partnered with the Stan Winston Institute of Character Art.

“Co-Founders Matt and Erich both serve on Magic Wheelchair’s board of directors, and as a part of this astonishing connection, all our volunteers have access to school,” Ryan explains. “We have crop effects artists who help build our team! The school completely changed how I set up.”

Although Magic Wheelchair’s network is made for children each year, the possibilities expand as Gigaprize increases.

In addition to the apparel itself, the 3D printer will enable the Magic Wheelchair team to work with volunteers to develop their in-house production games, printing tools and kits for communication.

“3D printers are rapidly gaining popularity in manufacturing and special effects, so having such a stunning printer in our hands will be unbelievable,” added Ryan. “We already have a few 3D artists out there helping us and we’ve got a solid connection with the Pixologic and Zbrush communities. The sky is really the limit!”

The impact of each garment created by Magic Wheelchair is great for the recipient. Ultimately, this is the kid’s experience driving the organization. Thanks to Gigabot, the team will be able to continue smiling at the faces of many children.


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