Sustainably independent

Personen mit verschiedenen Krankheitsbildern essen am Tisch mithilfe von ORNAMIN Pflegegeschirr mit Trick


Are you looking for support with a specific condition? Then you have come to the right place. Find out about the ORNAMIN special eating and drinking aids developed together with professionals.

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Demenz Erkrankter trinkt selbstständig aus ORNAMIN Becher mit Trink-Trick


Promoting independent eating and drinking with intuitively usable dementia tableware is possible with the "red series" from ORNAMIN. The auxiliary functions invisibly hidden in the design encourage and activate without stigmatising. Clear red colour accents have an appetising effect, provide orientation and are easily recognised even in old age.

To the Dementia Tableware


Movement disorders, dysphagia, visual disturbances or hemiplegia are often the consequences of a stroke. The ORNAMIN stroke tableware was developed especially for this diagnosis. Integrated auxiliary functions enable stroke patients to eat and drink independently. The functional tableware serves as a great support in the everyday life of those affected as well as caring relatives.

To the Stroke Tableware
Schlaganfall Patienten essen und trinken selbstständig mithilfe von ORNAMIN Pflegegeschirr mit Trick
Parkinson Erkrankte essen selbstständig mithilfe von ORNAMIN Pflegegeschirr-Trick


Independent eating and drinking with shaky hands, strong tremor, muscle stiffness, postural instability and swallowing disorders is made possible by the ORNAMIN Parkinson's tableware. It supports those affected to remain active. The tableware has intelligently hidden auxiliary functions that make it a practical, non-stigmatising everyday aid. Although these everyday aids cannot influence the symptoms or the course of the disease, they give Parkinson's sufferers back a bit of quality of life and independence.

To the Parkinson's Tableware


Numbness in arms and legs, swallowing difficulties or visual disturbances are symptoms of multiple sclerosis. They make independent eating and drinking a great challenge in everyday life. The ORNAMIN multiple sclerosis tableware has auxiliary functions invisibly hidden in the design that enable independent eating and drinking with physical impairments. The eating and drinking aids look like ordinary tableware and not like classic, stigmatising care aids.

To the Multiple Sclerosis Tableware


The ORNAMIN special eating and drinking aids were developed together with people in need of care, occupational therapists and professional carers and are tailored to the special needs of patients, carers in retirement homes, nursing homes and hospital staff as well as caring relatives. The ORNAMIN tableware with special features can be used intuitively, relieve caregivers and increase the quality of life of those affected. The nursing aids include everyday aids for slow eating and drinking, anti-slip aids, dementia tableware, Alzheimer's tableware, aids for the elderly and disabled tableware. Especially after a stroke and in the case of conditions such as multiple sclerosis, dementia, Alzheimer's or Parkinson's desease, ORNAMIN care aids are a useful everyday helper and support independent eating and drinking.


Conventional care utensils such as nose-cut cups, nail boards, sippy cups, cups with spouts, plate guards or dysphagia cups stigmatise people in need of care as users of 'disabled utensils'. In order to maintain independence, self-esteem and enjoyment for people with disabilities for as long as possible, ORNAMIN has developed intelligent special tableware with hidden functions, which looks like ordinary tableware. The special aspect: You can't see the supportive features on the eating and drinking aids. Non-slip coatings keep the dishes steady on the table and provide a firm grip. For slow eaters, the thermal dishes keep the food appetisingly warm for longer. Inclined plates with a sloped base replace plate guards and non-slip mats and enable independent eating, even with only one hand. Special drinking aids make it easy to drink without having to tip the head back. In this way, people with disabilities, seniors in need of care or people with swallowing disorders (dysphagia) or with physical limitations can drink easily without assistance, even when lying down.