Due to prolonged periods of computer use, workers often experience musculoskeletal discomfort and, in turn, sacrifice productivity. In many cases, workers are forced to conform their bodies to flawed workstations, which only further increases their risk of injury.
In this white paper, learn how intuitive, well-design ergonomic tools can help prevent work-related injury and encourage a healthier, more comfortable workspace.
These days, sustainable missions among manufacturers are a given and green products are widely available, but it can be tough to cut through the greenwashing.
Find out what factors matter most when selecting green office seating and work tools.
This white paper explores how, in the midst of the new wave of digital technology, healthcare workstations must adapt to the evolving needs of healthcare providers by embracing a well-designed ergonomic program to reduce common injuries—including eyestrain, chronic back pain and other various repetitive stress injuries—while improving performance and optimizing technology investments.
Certification in the LEED rating system for green buildings has traditionally centered solely around sustainability, without enough focus on the importance of ergonomics in building healthier spaces. In November 2008, the USGBC introduced an Ergonomics Credit in the Innovation sections of the rating system. This white paper outlines the requirements of this credit and includes an important and relevant case study.
Stand, relax your arms at your sides, and take note: your palms face in, not down. When you guide your mouse, navigate with an angled hand to minimize pressure in the carpal tunnel. Some mice are cleverly designed to accommodate this natural wrist position.
Ergo Gear Guide