TrueLimb robotic arms look genuine and expense less than standard prosthetics


Revealed: The Secrets our Clients Used to Earn $3 Billion

Easton LaChappelle was 14 years of ages when he created and developed his very first robotic arm. Ten years later on, he’s now the CEO of his own business, aiming to overthrow the prosthetics market.

Unlimited Tomorrow sends out prospects an iPad geared up with a 3D-scanner to image their limb.

Chris Maul

Unlimited Tomorrow just recently began taking orders for TrueLimb, its tailored, 3D-printed robotic arm. TrueLimb prospects scan their limbs utilizing a 3D-scanner at house with the assistance of a good friend or relative. Traditionally, getting suitable for a prosthetic needs dealing with a prosthetist, which can increase the expense. A conventional gadget can cost as much as $80,000. TrueLimb costs $8,000, mainly since there’s no intermediary included.

In my interview with LaChappelle, he informed me he established Unlimited Tomorrow a couple of years after entering his gadget in the Colorado State Science Fair, when he saw a girl taking an interest in his creation.

“She was looking at the details more than really any other kid. And it caught my eye and I realized that she was missing her right arm and wearing a prosthesis.”

Just about one year later on, then-President Barack Obama would request for a handshake with among LaChappelle’s creations at the White House Science Fair.

See more of my interview with LaChappelle, and more about how TrueLimbs work, in the video above.


Then-President Barack Obama mid-handshake with LaChappelle’s robotic hand at the 2013 White House Science Fair.

Getty Images

Unlimited Tomorrow is concentrated on robotic arms today, however it’s checking out broadening into prosthetic legs and exoskeletons.