Views: 97 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2021-09-06 Origin: Site
In today's fast-paced life, many friends who sit in the office sometimes have to sit at their desks and work all day, and have more or less neck, shoulder, waist and leg pains. Over time, people often think about a question, how to sit in the correct office posture?
The screen height of the monitor should be eye-level. If the screen is too low, it will cause head down and neck pressure; if it is too high, the neck will easily tilt forward and cause cervical discomfort.
The distance between the screen and the eyes should not be too close, otherwise it will cause eye pain and increase eye fatigue. When looking into the distance, it relieves eye soreness.
Working for 8 hours a day, long hours of typing and operating the mouse are inevidesk, and when your elbow height is lower than the keyboard, your shoulders will become sore and numb after more than 30 minutes of work. It is recommended to lower the keyboard and mouse, or use the armrest of a chair to share the pressure, and not to support your shoulders.
Your feet must touch the ground, so that your waist has a support from top to bottom. The suspended lower limbs will increase the force on your waist, and you must sit on a chair instead of slumping on the chair.
What you need to know clearly is that no matter how the correct posture is, the time cannot be long, because it is always a kind of sedentary. It is recommended to get up for 40 minutes to 1 hour to exercise the neck, shoulders, waist and legs. You can stretch, or you can practice radio gymnastics appropriately.
Sit in a chair and start looking for a good sitting posture by establishing the position of the lower body. The knee and hip joints should be at a right angle of 90 degrees. If your chair allows, you can adjust the seat height according to your needs until the joints are at a right angle. Your feet should be flat on the floor. If your feet cannot touch the ground, you can try to use a footstool or place a book under your feet.
When you are sitting, the weight of your body is transferred from the pelvis to the chair. The ischium is the two knotty bones at the bottom of the pelvis. Please note that if your center of gravity shifts to the front or back of the sit bone, or when it is directly above, the posture of your body will vary.
If your center of gravity is forward, your lower back may be arched, which will tighten the muscles. And when the center of gravity is backward, you may slide down from the seat. Back arching can cause pain, strain or disc damage. In order to get the position directly above the sit bones, you can gently shake your upper body back and forth, and pause at the middle position of the sit bones, which is the end position of the two bones.
The correct sitting posture allows you to keep your waist and neck intact while sitting, and the stand-sit exchange office approach allows you to better protect your body.