Medical Equipment for Healthy, Happier Lives

For more than 25 years, FODAC has given adults and children with disabilities in need the durable medical equipment (DME) necessary for an enhanced quality of life. Over the history of our organization, we have provided medical supplies and items of all types—from standers and wheelchairs to hoyer lifts and hospital beds. But we couldn’t do it without the families and organizations who donate their new and used medical equipment, and our volunteer-run repair shop that cleans, refurbishes and matches the equipment to the specs of the new user.

We understand the diverse needs of people with disabilities and can provide equipment to match any need. We provide hundreds of items and parts including:

To Request a DME Item from FODAC:

If you are in need of a specific type of equipment, please download a DME request form, fill it out and either e-mail, mail or fax it to 770-491-0026.  Click our client information sheet for more information and contact FODAC if you have any further questions (Walk-in visits are not recommended). FODAC staff will work with you to find the equipment you need. There is a one-time $25 registration fee for each new client to evaluate your needs and add your profile to our database.  If we have the item(s) you need, you will have two business days to pick up the item(s). Medical equipment pick up hours are Monday-Friday 9:30-11:30 am and 1:00-4:30 pm. You will need to bring an original or copy of your  state ID, drivers license or Medicaid/Medicare card. We need this so we can have exact address of the recipient for our database. FODAC can deliver some items for a fee within the Metro Atlanta area. If you live outside Georgia, there are programs similar to ours in other states. Check out passitoncenter.org for the one nearest you.


To Request a Repair of Your DME item: 

The FODAC Repair Shop provides low-cost repairs on wheelchairs and other DME even if you did not get the item from us. Here are a few things to keep in mind:


“Increase my 85-year old mother’s ability to leave home and to get out and socialize with her peers, enable her to attend church and decrease her fear of falling (manual wheelchair)”

Rochelle ThompsonStone Mountain, Georgia
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