Skip to product information
1 of 2


HealthCraft PT Rail Stainless Steel Floor Mast

HealthCraft PT Rail Stainless Steel Floor Mast

Regular price $530.00
Regular price $589.00 Sale price $530.00
Sale Sold out
  • Free Shipping on Orders Over $300
  • Same-Day Order Processing
  • Easy Monthly Installments Starting at 0% APR*
Got a question?
• Text or call 800-614-7411
• Email
• Start a live chat

Our team is available to serve you 8:00 AM - 11:59 PM ET, 7 days a week.

Floor mount your PT Rail

The Floor Mast is a floor-mounted structural member intended to provide a mounting surface for a P.T.Rail (in cases where wall fastening is not an option). The Floor Mast is installed with appropriate fasteners to a structural floor. The P.T.Rail is height adjustable on the Floor Mast. Must use supplied fasteners to install P.T.Rail to Floor Mast.

The P.T. Floor Mast is a floor-mounted, rectangular, vertical post that can be used to mount the P.T. Rail when mounting on a wall is not an option or if the rail needs to be placed away from a wall. The P.T. Rail can be height adjusted on the Mast. The P.T. Mast comes in Powder Coat White and Stainless to match both finishes of the P.T.Rail.

Bathroom Safety

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention say that about 235,000 people over the age of 15 visit emergency rooms because of injuries that happen in the bathroom.

This is no surprise to us. That’s why we offer several products that can help you stay safe in the bathroom.

Falls are an obvious problem that no one wants to talk about - but the numbers speak for themselves.

  30% of adults aged 65+ fall each year
Over 37 million falls need hospitalization each year
Almost 650,000 people die from falls each year

What's Included

  1. Floor Mast
  2. Clamp Plate
  3. Bolt, 3/8"-16 x 3", S/S (x4)
  4. Plastic Cover Sleeve (x4)
  5. Vinyl Cap (x4)
  6. Nut, 3/8"-16, S/S (x4)
  7. Lock Washer, 3/8", S/S (x4)
  8. Flat Washer, 3/8", S/S (x4)
  9. Hex Key, 5/16"

Not Included

  • P.T. Rail (Sold Separately)


  • It does not come with a P.T. Rail; P.T. Rail is sold separately.
  • It is a floor-mounted post used only to mount the P.T. Rail.
  • Mounted on the P.T. Mast, the P.T. rail isn't fixed to a wall and can be easily height adjusted on the mast.
  • By mounting the P.T. Rail on the P.T. Mast, the rail can be placed closer to the toilet to decrease reaching and further from the wall to increase the distance the rail extends.
  • Made in Canada.
  • Note: Contractor recommended.


Specifications subject to change without notice. Product not intended for outdoor use.
Material Stainless Steel
Finish Stainless Steel
Mast Height 39" / 991mm
Base Plate 4x6" / 102x152mm
Clamp Plate 5.5x9" / 140x229mm
Weight Capacity 400bs / 181kg
Assembly Required No
Installation Required Yes
Warranty Limited Lifetime Warranty
Shipping Dimensions 40" W x 7" D x 5" H
Product Weight 19 lbs
Number of Boxes to Complete Product 1 box
Contractor Recommended




Products are covered by a limited lifetime warranty against defects in materials and workmanship for the original purchaser. Warranty excludes products that have been damaged through misuse, accidental damage, alteration, normal wear and tear, wood material and stain, or the use of corrosive or abrasive cleaning products.



About HealthCraft

Thoughtful products to make your home safer

Their Roots

How did the 3 founders of HealthCraft Group launch a company with a laser focus on preventing falls and keeping people safe? How did they foster an award-winning company with a culture dedicated to changing lives through functional products? Well, it all started with a broomstick.

Who Owns HealthCraft Group?

Meet Don Ed, John O’Brien and Ed Thomas – the 3 founders of HealthCraft Group. Don worked in home health care for over 4 decades, John is an engineer specializing in safety for over 30 years, and Ed was a practicing occupational therapists for 25 years. It’s the ultimate foundation of client perspective, body mechanics, creative ideas and product solutions.

They're On A Mission

They are committed to being the best organization on earth at connecting passionate people, progressive ideas and effective product solutions to end the epidemic of preventable fall injuries & deaths in the living spaces of the world.

They're here for you

HealthCraft Group exists because preventing falls demands more than just great products. We need to change the conversation around fall prevention, because it affects us all.

Throughout our lives, we all lose ability. For some of us, it's a series of slow changes as we age. For others, it can happen suddenly as a result of a fall, an injury, or the rapid onset of a medical condition.

They're here to show you that you're not alone. Everyone goes through these changes, and it's their goal to help you navigate them safely, gracefully, and without shame so you can focus on the people and the things you love.

Why HealthCraft

  • Design Is Their Differentiator - They take an immense amount of pride in their design. They go above and beyond in every detail to ensure they would be confident with our loved ones using their products – and they do.
  • Safety That Moves With You - Pivot and Lock Technology allows the user to place the horizontal support rail exactly where it is needed. Unlike fixed/stationary rail devices that limit users to a small area, movable support allows a greater range of supported movement.
  • More Holes. More Versatility - Grab bars are best installed on wood studs in the wall. Yet sometimes studs are not exactly where we expect them to be. That’s why they added more holes to their grab bar flange – to give more options for screws to hit wood studs.
  • Awards & Recognition


Frequently Asked Questions

How tall is the PT Rail Floor Mast?


The PT Rail Floor Mast is 39″ / 99cm tall.
Don’t Treat Falls – Prevent Them with This Checklist


Over 3 million older people each year are treated in emergency departments for fall injuries.

A fall can have a devastating effect on a family, especially as we have an over-burdened healthcare system.

Most falls can be prevented and it’s important to address key safety points in the home. Below you’ll find a checklist developed by an Occupational Therapist to help identify how your home environment, different rooms and different activities in the home can be improved in small but important ways.

When entering your home:

  • Entrance is well lit and free of clutter
  • Entrance and any steps are well-maintained and free of ice and snow
  • Step risers and threshold are shallow enough to be easy to step up
  • A ramp or platform lift is in place for wheelchair or rollator access
  • A sturdy railing is in place – this will provide a hand-hold on the strong side both ascending and descending the steps
  • Key lock or security system is easily managed
  • Door handle is easy to manipulate – consider lever door handles
  • Client can hold door open to enter/exit safely

Moving throughout the home:

  • Pathways are clear and free of clutter
  • Scattermats are not present
  • Pets and toys do not present a tripping hazard
  • There is room to maneuver a walker or rollator if required
  • Good lighting throughout
  • The thermostat, curtain pulls, and window openings are easy to access
  • Smoke detectors are present and in good working order
  • Carbon Monoxide detectors are present and in good working order
  • No wires or electrical cords across walking areas

Kitchen tasks:

  • Electric kettle has an automatic shut-off
  • No signs of burnt pots or previous fires around stove, toaster, microwave, or toaster oven
  • Stovetop dials are easy to read to confirm burners are off
  • Knives and scissors are stored safely
  • No evidence of spoiled food in the refrigerator or cupboards
  • Tableware, pots, food items are easy to reach in cupboards
  • Garbage/recycling is kept in a safe, hygienic place and does not present a tripping hazard
  • There is a stool or chair for sitting to prepare meals or clean dishes if fatigue is an issue
  • There is a method to transport foods and drinks to the table or counter for eating

Getting in and out of the tub and shower:

  • The non-slip mat in the tub or shower does not move or slide
  • You are able to safely step in and out of the tub or shower one leg at a time without balance issues – if not you need a product for support
  • You are able to stand for the duration of your shower without fatigue or dizziness or you are able to get down into the bottom of the tub for a soak – if not consider a bath chair
  • If you are not able to step in and out, you have a bath board or tub transfer bench to be seated then lift your legs in or out
  • If you shower from a safe seated position, you have a hand-held shower

Getting on and off the toilet:

  • All products needed during the toileting routine are easy to access from the seated position
  • The toilet is 18” or higher to make it easier to stand up
  • Hand supports are available to lower gradually or to stand up from toilet
  • If support is needed to balance when managing clothing or to transfer to walker or wheelchair, the support is in the appropriate place

In the bedroom:

  • Telephone or call bell is within easy reach when in bed
  • There is a clear path to the bathroom or commode for night-time use
  • A night light is in use
  • A clock is visible from the bed
  • The height of the bed makes transfers easy
  • The edge of the bed is firm enough to prevent sliding off the bed when seated at the edge
  • Flooring is not slippery
  • Appropriate slippers or footwear are accessible from a seated position at the side of the bed
  • The bed or a sturdy chair is available for dressing from a safe seated position
  • There is adequate room at the side of the bed for walker or wheelchair access

Getting Up and Down the Stairs(courtesy of our friends at Lifeway Mobility):

  • Clear any items off the staircase, such as boxes or pet toys
  • Keep the top and bottom landing areas free of clutter and clear of loose rugs
  • If you have glasses prescribed for distance vision, always use them
  • Ensure the railing is tightly secured and consider the addition of a second handrail
  • Lighting on and around the staircase should be adequate enough so that each step is fully visible
  • If the stair treads are made of a material that can be slippery, have anti-slip tape/strips installed
  • If a decline in mobility has prevented the safe use of the stairs by foot, consider looking into the addition of an accessibility solution, such as a stair lift

We encourage you to send this checklist to anyone you know that may find it useful!

Bathroom Safety: The 3 Things to Consider


What should I do to improve my bathroom safety?

Bathroom safety is not a one-size-fits-all solution, and deciding between various approaches can be overwhelming. Answering these three questions will help you make the right choices:

  • How urgent is your need?
  • What areas or hazards in your bathroom are you trying to make safer?
  • What’s your budget?

Why you need to think about bathroom safety

Little-known fact—according to The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention—bathrooms are the most dangerous rooms in the house. You might be thinking, “Really? The bathroom? What could go wrong?”

A lot, actually.

Though a lot of us might expect more danger in a kitchen, garage workshop, or a dark furnace room with low ceilings that’s piled high with unknown boxes—in 2008, bathrooms were responsible for approximately 21.8 million nonfatal injuries in persons aged 15 or older. What’s more, over 80% of these injuries were caused by falls.

Think about it! Bathrooms are full of hard, slippery surfaces, they can be small and hard to maneuver, and using them can put us in naturally vulnerable positions.

The truth is, there are lots of scenarios in which bathroom safety becomes a concern. Below are a few examples.

Mom’s had a fall

Unfortunately, we hear from lots of people about this. Usually, they call us in a panic because a parent having a fall is an extremely stressful situation.

Imagine, it’s the middle of the night, you’re asleep in bed, and all of a sudden you’re woken by your phone ringing. No matter who delivers the news—whether it’s your parent, a caregiver, a paramedic, or a doctor at the hospital—your mind is racing when you hear it.

When a parent or loved one has had a fall, the immediate concern is their health, but a close second tends to be their independence and safety moving forward. Oftentimes, bathroom safety modifications need to be made quickly—sometimes even during a parent’s hospital stay.

You’re the primary caregiver for your spouse

At some point, as you and your partner get older, it’s possible that one of you will experience a physical decline faster than the other.

It may not be an issue initially—the kids have moved out so you don’t buy as many groceries anymore—you’re fine to be the one that carries them! But as both you and your partner’s mobility decrease, you may be taking on more physical burdens than you can safely manage. This can put both of you at a higher risk for a fall-related injury.

If you’ve reached this point, it’s totally okay to need a little more support—particularly when it comes to bathroom safety.

Thinking proactively about aging in place

For years, you’ve been saving up for your dream home renovation—and you’re finally ready to design the space you’ve always wanted. But if you’re going to the trouble of extensive renos, you probably want them to last you the rest of your life.

Considering things like bathroom safety at this stage, before construction has started, means that you’ll be able to design safety into your home seamlessly and tastefully. Ideally, it will allow you to stay in your home forever—you just need to make sure you understand what’s required for aging in place.

Other bathroom safety scenarios

Although the scenarios we’ve described are fairly common examples, they may not describe your current situation perfectly. In fact, they may not even come close—and that’s okay!

Whatever bathroom safety situation you’re faced with, it can be hard to know where to start. Don’t you worry! In the rest of this article, we’ll outline the three considerations for better understanding your bathroom safety needs:

  1. Bathroom safety timing or urgency
  2. Specific bathroom safety challenges, hazards, or needs
  3. Cost and budgeting for bathroom safety

Regardless of what you’re dealing with, these considerations will help you approach any scenario with a little less stress, and narrow down the decision making process.

1. Bathroom safety timing or urgency

The first thing that should influence your decisions around bathroom safety is timeliness.

Ask yourself—how fast do I need my bathroom to be safer? The answer will depend on your situation and influence your decisions.

As soon as possible

If someone you live with has been hospitalized for a fall and is being discharged tomorrow, you don’t have time to plan a full-scale bathroom remodel. Instead, you need to consider products that you can quickly and easily install yourself, before or soon after your loved one’s return home.


Maybe you’ve been thinking about improving your bathroom safety for some time, but you’ve held back for some reason. You could be concerned that safety products will make your bathroom look like a hospital (they don’t have to). You may not have fallen yet, but there have been some close calls.

If this sounds like you, we’d urge you to start shopping around for safety products. Even if you feel like it’s too soon for grab bars, they could save you a lot of trouble. Also, not being in as much of a rush means you’ll be able to consider some more elegant options or products that require some construction or professional installation. Just don’t wait too long!

In the future

You might be thinking proactively about an aging parent moving in with you, or about maintaining your independence at home as you get older. Either way, if you’re thinking about bathroom safety for the long-term, you’ll have a ton of flexibility in terms of design.

Not being in any rush means you can plan ahead and make decisions in anticipation of your changing needs that also fit with your tastes.

In any situation, understanding the timing and urgency of your bathroom safety needs is the first step in clarifying your decisions.

2. Specific bathroom safety challenges, hazards, or needs

As we’ve mentioned, bathrooms are full of hidden hazards and challenges. Some are fairly obvious at any life stage; wet, slippery, tiled surfaces can be dangerous for anyone. Some dangers are more subtle, like when you lift one leg to shave in the shower. Others only present themselves when transfers become more difficult over time.

Some commonly challenging transfers include getting on or off the toilet, in or out of the shower or bathtub—or really—any change of height or position where there are slippery surfaces present.

There are all kinds of products and solutions to address these issues. Some are specific to certain areas (e.g. bathtub accessories, PT rails for toileting, tub cutouts), others can be applied more broadly (grab bars, floor-to-ceiling poles, 2-in-1 designer grab bars).

From left-to-right: a HealthCraft PT Rail in-use next to a toilet, a traditional bathroom safety grab bar, and a glass shower by Mondeau Kitchen & Bath featuring an Invisia Shower Bench.

If you use an assistive device like a rollator or wheelchair, you need to make sure you have space for them to maneuver. You may even want to consider a barrier-free shower that let’s you roll directly in.

Two examples of barrier-free showers: right photo features an Invisia SerenaSeat, left photo by BuildAble.

If you’re unable to consider full-scale remodeling to accommodate mobility devices, you need to make sure there are safe places for you to hold on, balance, and rest your weight in the bathroom.

The important thing here is understanding your own specific needs so you know where you need support. This will help further narrow your bathroom safety choices.

3. Cost and budgeting for bathroom safety

Although cost can be a limiting factor in your decision-making process, it shouldn’t be the only consideration for bathroom safety (that’s why it’s number 3 in this list).

If your budget is very limited—then absolutely, buy what you can afford—but if you have some flexibility, take the time to understand the differences between similar products and the features and benefits that you’re paying for.

Remember also, that regardless of price, the bathroom safety products or solutions you choose need to align with your specific needs and timelines.

What factors impact the price of bathroom safety?

If you’ve shopped for bathroom safety products, you might have noticed some significant price differences on products that look quite similar. What makes one so much more expensive than the rest?


One thing you might not notice about a bathroom safety product at first glance is its manufacturing details. Our products (both HealthCraft Products and Invisia Collection), for example, tend to be more expensive than our competitors. This is largely because we produce at smaller volumes and do a lot of our manufacturing and almost all of our assembly in Canada. Manufacturing labor is cheaper overseas and at higher volumes. Although typically, products made in North America have better warranties.

Other factors that can drive prices up on bathroom safety products are different materials and finishes. For example, stainless steel grab bars are more costly than aluminum ones, but they’re also rust-resistant, and therefore better suited to environments where there’s water.

Rendering showing different finishes available for Invisia Collection’s Linear Bar (from top-to-bottom: chrome, brushed stainless steel, oil-rubbed bronze, matte black)

Generally, the more custom finishes offered on any product, the more they will cost. But if matching the rest of your bathroom fixtures is important to you, it may be worth the price.

Finally, safety products with smaller profiles or sleeker designs tend to cost more than more traditional or clinical-looking ones. Again, this has to do with manufacturing volumes, as well as materials and finishes. Some of the more unique products can also have patented elements that make them more expensive to produce.

Renderings highlighting details of the Invisia Towel Bar

We’re not saying it always makes sense to spend more money, but knowing what elements you’re paying for can help you judge the price-to-value ratio on any bathroom safety products.

Scale of bathroom safety modifications

Another factor that will impact your budget is the decision to renovate.

Bathroom renovations can range in price from $1,500 to over $15,000. If you’re handy or you work in construction or carpentry, you’ll probably be able to get away for less—but again—depending on your safety needs, it may not be a great idea for you to sign up for a high-effort DIY project.

If this sounds like too much—don’t worry! There are lots of options to improve bathroom safety that can be done with less expensive minor renovations or without renovations at all. Figuring out what you can afford will also help you shop appropriately for your timelines and needs.

Staying cool about bathroom safety

No matter what situation you’re in, even just talking about bathroom safety can be overwhelming—but if you understand your timeline, your specific needs, and your budget, you can make a plan that works for you!

View full details
  • What an excellent company and excellent products. Just like the old days when companies really cared about their customers, these guys are awesome!!!

    Betty C.

    Warminster, Pennsylvania

  • I was greeting in chat soon after logging into their web. She was genuine and very helpful in getting me the correct items I needed. The communication about shipping and tracking was great as well. My mind was at ease concerning my investment purchase! Thank you!


    San Jose, California

  • I've been extremely imporessed with the service--from the actual humans answeing phone calls to the accurate and prompt follow up, including and unrequested phone call to follow up on my order delivery requests.


    Fairfax County, Virginia

1 of 12