Published at Saturday, February 24th, 2018 - 20:33:27 PM. . By Hanna Spear.
Functionally, the ideal ergonomic performance of a chair includes good support throughout the body no matter what position a person chooses to assume while seated in it. Of course, there are some tasks for which the individual must be upright, and others that allow for more relaxed seating. It is important that the office chair is capable of adjusting to these changing positions, as remaining in the same position too long can cause risk of repetitive stress injury. This is particularly true these days when office workers spend so much time at their computer - a new phenomena of injuries have crept up over the last 20yrs, with wrists, backs and necks (and even DVTs in some!) all starting to crack under the pressure of being stuck in the same position, or making the same movement every day.
Office furniture should, first and foremost, be comfortable to use. Anyone who works at a desk knows the importance of this aspect. The right chair means finding one that can be adjusted to adequately fit your specific body. The right desk means it is big enough for the tasks at hand, has adequate drawers and or cubbies, and has enough leg room for you to work with a little freedom. A desk that is too small for your chair and legs to maneuver under properly is frustrating and annoying. Work in comfort and you will be more productive, and certainly more content.
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