Quad Support Dog Wheelchair

From: $399$327

Available on backorder

Please be aware due to Covid 19 supply delay this product may be on back-order till mid-May!

Squad Goals. Four times the support for the cutest member of the squad!

Because sometimes all four legs and paws need a little extra help. Introducing the Best Friend Mobility quad (full four-limb) support pet wheelchair.

Made from the same light yet sturdy materials as our rear support pet wheelchairs, our new quad support wheelchairs are for pets with both forelimb and hindlimb disabilities.

You Save:20%

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When rolling around really isn’t an option!!

Sometimes in late stages of disease setting in, all four legs need a little extra help. Imagine losing strength in all the limbs that enable you to move. Well it’s not only the limbs, but the spine and hips that are usually affected once ailments have progressed this far. Introducing the Best Friend Mobility quad (full four-limb) support pet wheelchair.
This is made from the same light yet sturdy materials as our rear support pet wheelchairs, but the quad support wheelchairs are for pets with both forelimb and hindlimb disabilities. It works in a similar way to a baby’s walker. They can’t walk on their own but can scoot around with ease in their quad cart.


  • Lightweight, non-rust aluminum
  • Stainless steel hardware
  • Fully and easily adjustable height, length, and width
  • Deluxe neoprene front and rear harness for comfortable support
  • All terrain polyurethane wheels with sealed bearings
  • Easy clip-on front harness system
  • Comfortable paw slings
  • Durable and easy-to-clean rear harness

This cart is best for

  • Advanced stages of degenerative myelopathy (DM)
  • Cervical spondylomyelopathy (CSM) or wobbler syndrome
  • Mostly Doberman Pinchers and Great Danes – ie. XL Size cart
  • Multiple injury rehabilitation
  • Unilateral or bilateral forelimb weakness
  • Strokes and other neurological disorders
  • Pets with amputations
  • Instability in the forelimbs or on all four legs
  • Pets with deformity in the forelimbs or on all four legs

Additional information


L(20"-27"), M(16"-20"), S(15"-17"), XS(9"-14")


If there’s genuinely something wrong with the manufacturing, or sizing way off etc. the manufacturer will have the parcel collected, and we will provide an outcome that works for you.

We accept wheelchair returns within 30 days of purchase. If you need to return your wheelchair, please contact customer service at 843-492-5283, 7am – 11pm EST, Monday – Friday. Unfortunately, we cannot accept any returns beyond the 30 day period.  Parts orders are non-returnable.

Measuring Your Dog

How to measure your pet

Please make sure to always measure your pet. The recommended breed is just a suggestion, as breed sizes can vary.


  • Measure your pet from the floor at the back paw straight up to the top of the back, not over the top.
  • Please have a helper hold your pet up while you measure.
  • Have your pet in a normal standing position.



Measuring your pet to determine which size Best Friend Mobility wheelchair will best fit is the quickest and easiest thing.

The only information you truly need to get the right size Best Friend Mobility wheelchair is the measurement from the floor to your pet’s back—at its hindquarters. It’s that simple!



Health Conditions

Quad Support Dog Wheelchair Is Suited for the following health issues:

  • Hip Dysplasia
  • Arthritis
  • Rehabilitation
  • Neurological problems like osteomyelitis or degenerative myelopathy
  • Fractured spine/back
  • Rear limb amputee
  • Ligamentous injury like PCL or ACL
  • Thoracic or Lumbar disc injury
  • IVDD
  • Any other condition that results in rear leg pain or weakness

Size Chart


Dog Wheelchair Specifications:

  • Self-actuating assisted sit/stand assembly
  • Adjustable spring tension system
  • Lightweight aluminum frame – easy to carry and for your disabled dog to move
  • Non-rust alloy – durable and will last. You only buy once.
  • All-terrain polyurethane, pneumatic wheels with sealed bearings– great in the outdoors and built to last
  • Padded shoulder support – won’t irritate the skin and keeps your dog comfortable
  • Double-thronged adjustable neoprene shoulder harness – fits snugly around your dog for a great ride
  • Built-in adjustable double rear padded harness – keeps your dog balanced to prevent further injury
  • Easy for your pet to go to the bathroom with no mess to clean up too – hopefully you know why this is a good idea!
  • Very simple, fast, effortless assembly – NO Headaches and frustrations trying to build it out. Do it fast – no hassles!
  • We supply instructions manual, demonstration video to make it easy for you – Some of us can mess up the easiest things to assemble so this will make sure you get it done right the first time!
  • Deluxe neoprene front and rear harness for complete comfort
  • Designed and tested by Canine Orthopedic Surgeon – the experts approve!
  • Easy to adjust height, length, and width with a hex wrench – full flexibility
  • Pet can use the cart for assisted walking or full rear leg support with no rear leg weight bearing – appropriate for a range of issues/causes (see the list below)
  • Easy clip on function of the front harness system – simple to use


How will putting my pet on a wheelchair improve his or her health?

Getting your dog on a wheelchair can help improve many aspects of your pet’s life tremendously. At the forefront are the more obvious physical benefits, your pet will be able to move around, toughen its remaining functional limbs, and fight the other signs of deterioration by improving overall health.Then, there is also the emotional health aspect. Being unable to move around and feeling helpless is a sure downer, especially for once highly active pets. Giving your pet a chance to walk, run, play, and socialize will do wonders for your pet’s attitude and outlook, which in turn will reflect on his or her physical well-being as well.


How long will it take for my pet to get used to the wheelchair?

Every pet is different. Some pets take to mobility aids the almost instantly while others will need a bit more time to get used to the idea and the actual physical sensation of being on one.Many other factors such as a pet’s age, the condition it suffers from, general health and strength, and even personality can determine the length of time a pet will take to get comfortable in a wheelchair. Observe you pet closely and follow the notes on the manual.


Can my pet go down steps while on a wheelchair?

Yes. Your pet can go up and down some steps with help and supervision.


How long can my pet stay in the wheelchair?


If your pet is just starting out on a wheelchair, we recommend short durations to get them used to being on one and to strengthen their forelegs. The basic regimen is a 10-minute session of walking while on the wheelchair over a hard surface, twice a day for the first few days. You can increase the sessions to three times a day once your pet has adapted. As your pet develops more strength, you can extend the time it spends on the wheelchair based on its stamina. An important thing to keep in mind is that pet wheelchairs are not intended for use for long durations. Make the most out of them for your pet by using the wheelchairs for trips outside, playing, socialization, and exercise. After plenty of activity, your pet will most likely be ready to rest and relax at home and off the wheelchair. You also get your pet on the wheelchair more often in a day if he or she needs it.

Can my pet relieve himself/herself while in the wheelchair?


Yes. Our wheelchair is designed in a way that will not hamper your pet’s ability to relieve itself. Being on the wheelchair and going for a walk also reinforces their “bathroom” schedule.

Will a wheelchair-bound dog be able to interact with other healthy dogs?


Definitely. Socialization is one of the key benefits in getting a handicapped pet a wheelchair. While non-wheelchair dogs may be uneasy around a wheelchair in the beginning, they soon get over it and get down to the business of playing.

Can the wheelchair be used in various terrains?


You can your take your wheelchair-bound pet to a grassy park, the beach, pebbly lakesides, or tramping in snow. Just keep in mind that supervision is key particularly in rougher terrains as bumps and ruts can tip the wheelchair over.


Leo’s a well-travelled retriever who’s had a life of adventure on the golden beaches of Australia and in the maple woodlands of Japan. He’s now settled in Sheffield, UK. He’s had a full and active life but at 14 years of age (yes, 14), neurological degeneration makes it difficult to walk. Leo’s wheelchair is life-changing and he couldn’t go out without it.


Cath Brown

A well trained and very active dog, paddy dragging his foot occasionally 2 years ago. Degenerative myelopathy was diagnosed last year, and with mobility and incontinence it has gone downhill pretty quickly. I was reluctant to get a wheel cart, but my husband went ahead and ordered it, and I’m so glad he did. Though his walks are still short but He’s still our happy little dog—with wheels.


Ken and Liz

This is Yuna, a black female pug. She is now 11 months old and recently had a spinal operation. Yuna needed help walking and these have helped her so much. We are still on the road to recovery and doing a lot of hydrotherapy and physio, and we are hopeful she will walk again.



Zeus is our Welsh corgi, who is 7 years old. He’d always had a zest for life Until Sunday. He would take a few steps and fall on his left side. I spent more time buying one, and came across Best Friend Versatility. Have the most reasonable prices. We were so happy once the wheelchair arrived and he could again keep up with our other dogs and play.


The Yaklin Family Sean, Gina, Sarah, Zeus, Rose, R

Lola is a feisty 10-year-old. She loves belly rubs, long naps, and overseeing home renovations (she likes to sit no more than 6 inches from her dad at any time). She gets very excited when her daddy comes home from work and runs to bring him a toy. Lola has a pinched nerve in her back and she was having some difficulty getting her rear legs to cooperate. With a little encouragement (and bribery—she loves carrots!), she has been able to run around the house and yard with her brother, Herky.


Emily and Jared

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