ambulette

ambulette

(ˌæmbjʊˈlɛt)
n
a motor vehicle designed for transporting disabled people

am•bu•lette

(ˌæm byəˈlɛt)
n.
a specially equipped motor vehicle for transporting handicapped people.
[1980–85; ambul(ance) + -ette]
References in periodicals archive ?
John Cahill, senior vice president at Jones Lang LaSalle, and Joe Gallitto, of DJ Ambulette Service, co-chaired the annual benefit at Morefar Back O'Beyond, a little-used private golf course located on 500 acres of woodlands.
This regulation states, in part, that a veteran or other person (such as an attendant when so ordered by the physician) can travel at government expense when using a specialized mode of transportation such as an ambulance, ambulette, air ambulance, wheelchair van, or other vehicle specially designed to transport people with disabilities provided he or she is:
These include 20 providers of paraprofessional home care services, 25 providers of social adult day services, 27 nursing homes, 17 home delivered meals programs, and 21 car and ambulette (2) services.
"The outside facilities work with us on times because they are happy that they don't have to warehouse patients until an ambulette company arrives.
The high risks that are common to urban areas combined with the risk-intensive service of transporting injured or elderly persons is illustrated in the drying up of ambulette coverage in New York City.
Businesses whose owners have gone through the course include Rodney Evans, president and CEO of Skyline Connections, Leroy and Jennifer Jackson, owners of T&T Cleaning and Janitorial Services Inc., and Christopher Cole, executive VP of Coling Ambulette.
A fellow self-advocate leader, Tony Phillips, taught Joey to travel independently using city buses, Access-a-Ride and ambulette. He now travels from his home in upper Manhattan to the program in lower Manhattan, to meetings in Brooklyn and other boroughs, and by train to Albany.
DJ Ambulette has also expanded to 30,000 s/f at the property.
She also was co-owner of an ambulette service, coached her daughter's baseball team and became a professional tax preparer.
Sandi also found time to co-own an ambulette service, coach her daughter's baseball team, and become a professional tax preparer.
This meant that the patients, spending an average of 1 to 2 hours traveling by ambulette (longer in heavy traffic or inclement weather), in addition to the time in treatment, often missed their physical, occupational or speech/language therapy sessions or were too tired to participate in them upon returning.
Custodio Castillo, a future Habitat-NYC homeowner who works as an ambulette driver, spent the day installing drywall with Commissioner Donovan.