The disability vehicle so tiny it couldn't take passengers
For decades, disabled people in the UK were given strange, turquoise, three-wheeled cars.
They were issued for free and gave independence to people who otherwise couldn't leave home.
But it wasn't long before the vehicles - known by the brand name Invacar, or more informally as "Noddy cars" - grew unpopular.
They regularly toppled over, particularly in high winds, and carrying passengers in them was officially banned.
One former owner, Colin Powell, explains how the Invacar came about; and what it was like to drive the cars, which had just one seat, so the only space to carry a date - or even a driving instructor - was on the floor.
Witness: The stories of our times told by the people who were there.
Producer Daniel Gordon. Additional research Damon Rose
25 Oct 2018