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How Easy It Is To Use A Chair
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Customer Reviews

I have been using my Nada Chair since 1987, when I stumbled across it at the Alameda County fair. At that time, I had been suffering from a pinched sciatic nerve which made it excruciatingly painful to sit, lie down, stand, or walk. It was like a white hot poker sticking in my lower back/hip area. But from the moment the Nada Chair was adjusted for me at the fair I knew I had found the answer to my prayers, which doctors and chiropractors had failed to help. I bought it immediately. I found … read more

Deborah Ames

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#1 Ergonomics chair
THE CHAIR YOU WEAR.
Nada Chair - prodcuts

Back Pain Doesn't Kill...it Tortures!

Good ergonomic:

Good ergonomic practice is important to reduce lumbar discs injury associated with poor posture, avoid discomfort and to reduce the risk of Repetitive Strain Injuries (RSI) such as Carpal Tunnel Syndrome. This means that your equipment and your workplace should be arranged to suit your individual needs.
We have compiled some ergonomic guidelines to help you minimize discomfort and the risk of computer related injuries due to poor posture and repetitive motions.


The Chair

The chair is one of the most important parts of your workplace. It determines the posture of your back, arms, and legs and should encourage proper posture and circulation. The Chair You Wear is the best ergonomic chair. This chair relieves back pain do to sitting long periods. Protects lumbar discs from injuries associated with poor posture.









 Adjust your chair so that: 
• Your thighs are horizontal. 
• The seat’s back supports your lower and middle back, especially in the lumbar area.
   The Chair You Wear will supports your lower and middle back.

• The back angle between your trunk and legs should be 90 degrees. 
• Your feet should rest flat on the floor or a footrest when you are seated.
• Your forearms and wrists are about desktop height when your elbows are at 90 degrees.

Listen to Your Body 
Our body tells us that something is wrong through those aches and pains. But often, we choose to ignore the neck strain, headaches, tight shoulders, fatigued eyes, and occasional wrist pain. Be aware and acknowledge the signals and alerts from your body by improving your body posture, work habits, and ergonomics.

Workplace Organization
• Have sufficient desk space to allow you to position your monitor, keyboard, mouse and other items such as documents or a telephone in the way that works best for you. 
• Your body, monitor, and keyboard should form a straight line. Adjust your setup if you have to rotate your trunk or neck to type or view your screen. 
• Take periodic breaks and/or vary your tasks. This helps you to reduce discomfort, fatigue, or repetitive strain injuries.

Trays and Wrist Rests
The following setup tips can reduce awkward positions and help minimize the risk of injury. 
• Adjust the angle of keyboard trays to keep your keyboard in a flat or slightly backward-tilted position, which is safer. 
• Adjust the height so you don’t have to angle your wrists to read the input devices. 
• Only use wrist rests during rest periods, not when you’re typing. Else the constant pressure on the nerves and tendons may cause injury such as Carpal Tunnel Syndrome.

Mouse and Keyboard
Here is how your keyboard and mouse is placed correctly: 
• The keyboard is positioned so that your forearms are horizontal. 
• Your shoulders and arms are relaxed and comfortable. Don't hunch up your shoulders. 
• Your wrists should form a straight line with your forearms. Leave them in a neutral position - don't bend them up, down, or to either side. 
• Place the mouse close to the keyboard. Make sure that you can use it without leaning over to the side.

Monitor
Poorly placed monitors may put extra strain on your eyes and upper spine, especially the neck. Set up your equipment in a way most comfortable to you: 
• Position the screen to minimize reflections and glare from lights and windows. 
• The screen should be slightly below eye level for comfortable viewing. This can help to reduce neck strain.
• Your head in an upright and comfortable position. 
• The monitor should be angled slightly backwards. 
• Maintain a comfortable viewing distance of 18 to 30 inches bases on your preference, the size of your screen, and screen resolution.
• Clean your screen and eyeglasses on a regular basis.

Good ergonomic chair, back pain relief, reducing discs injury #1 ergonomic chair, The Chair You Wear. Good ergonomic is important to reduce back injury, and for back pain relief.