The man without arms tiles the floor with only his feet



A man with no arms has reaffirmed his independence after demonstrating his ability to tile a floor using nothing but his feet to do the job.

The video has been viewed over 90,000 times, with viewers expressing their respect for the person, who is not named in the caption.

The man uses his feet to mix the cement with a drill mixer and then carefully and deftly spread the tile cement onto the surface, using his toes to guide the notched spreader that creates the ridges.

Watch the video below:

He is then seen placing the tiles in the correct order and carefully applying the grout around the tile outlines with a grout rake.

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Its workmanship is top notch as many praised its clean engineering.

“I couldn’t have done that with both hands,” wrote one commenter, marveling at the accomplishment, while another woman commented, “My husband needs to explain something.”

CTM, the popular tile supplier in South Africa, says that tiling every room of the home is an ambitious project that should be tedious and time-consuming, but doesn’t have to be as intimidating as it seems – all it takes is a bit of skill .

Engen and DEET run similar competency programs

Engen and the Disability Economic Empowerment Trust, who were closer to home to equip similarly disabled people with skills and help them get into the workplace, came together to start a skilled trades training program for 100 people with disabilities, giving them skills needed to enter the labor market will help.

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Disability Connect explained that the craft apprenticeship program offers trainees the opportunity to develop skills and competencies needed to enter the workplace or even start their own business, so that they lead a dignified life and make a meaningful contribution to the economy can.

The skills program runs for a period of six months and also includes refresher training.

Open to South African citizens under the age of 35, it aims to provide professional qualifications and practical skills to 35 plumbers, 30 wheelchair repairmen and 35 carpenters in KwaZulu-Natal, Eastern Cape and Northern Cape.

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