Evaluation of a new Ergonomic Product for Reduction of Pain and Muscle Activity in the Workplace

Ergo Impact has recently developed The LeanRite™ Chair to provide sedentary workers an innovative solution to their sit-stand problems. The LeanRite is designed to support workers in a variety of positions while accommodating individual preferences, reducing fatigue and facilitating movement without interrupting work. The LeanRite can provide support to the lumbar or gluteal region while standing and can also be used in a sitting position.

Jonathan Sheinkop
Ergo Impact Launches LeanRite™ a First-of-its-Kind Sit-Stand-Lean-Perch Office Chair at National Ergonomics Conference & ErgoExpo

The innovative new design complements the standing movement; engineered to promote comfortable standing and proper posture while using adjustable height desks

Ergo Impact, a company focused on designing, manufacturing and distributing innovative and ergonomically engineered office furnishings, launches its first production ready product, LeanRite™, during the upcoming National Ergonomics Conference & ErgoExpo in Las Vegas. Providing a seamless blend of orthopedics and ergonomics, LeanRite is a first-of-its-kind chair for standing desk users, that allows sit-stand-perch-lean. LeanRite effortlessly integrates into the office by adjusting to the widest variety of comfortable and healthy positions to work from.

Jonathan Sheinkop
Dr Ergo Impact on making your work environment healthy

Did you ever experience swollen legs and ankles after a long air flight, prolonged standing on public transportation, or following a lengthy car ride?  There is more to the story than the fact that your shoes that feel too tight. The pooling of fluid-lymphedema- in your legs is not healthy and is brought on by inactivity such as continued standing or uninterrupted sitting as more venous blood stores in your legs, ankles and feet than is returned to your heart. A common denominator is absence of muscle function so the peripheral pumps aren’t doing their job because muscles aren’t contracting.

Jonathan Sheinkop