kan een slimme stoel het zit gedrag van kantoorwerken verbeteren?

Audy Paul Hodselmans, Charissa Roossien, Jan Stegenga, SM Spook, Sandra Brouwer, Bart Verkerke, Michiel Reneman

Onderzoeksoutput: ArticleAcademicpeer review

Uittreksel

a b s t r a c t Prolonged sitting can cause health problems and musculoskeletal discomfort. There is a need for objective and non-obstructive means of measuring sitting behavior. A ‘smart’ office chair can monitor sitting behavior and provide tactile feedback, aiming to improve sitting behavior. This study aimed to investigate the effect of the feedback signal on sitting behavior and musculoskeletal discomfort. In a 12- week prospective cohort study (ABCB design) among office workers (n ¼ 45) was measured sitting duration and posture, feedback signals and musculoskeletal discomfort. Between the study phases, small changes were observed in mean sitting duration, posture and discomfort. After turning off the feedback signal, a slight increase in sitting duration was observed (10 min, p ¼ 0.04), a slight decrease in optimally supported posture (2.8%, p < 0.01), and musculoskeletal discomfort (0.8, p < 0.01) was observed. We conclude that the ‘smart’ chair is able to monitor the sitting behavior, the feedback signal, however, led to small or insignificant changes. © 2017 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
Vertaalde titel van de bijdragekan een slimme stoel het zit gedrag van kantoorwerken verbeteren?
Originele taal-2English
Pagina's (van-tot)355 - 361
TijdschriftApplied ergonomics
Nummer van het tijdschrift65
StatusPublished - 21 jul 2017

Keywords

  • werkomgeving
  • sensortechnologie

Citeer dit

Hodselmans, A. P., Roossien, C., Stegenga, J., Spook, SM., Brouwer, S., Verkerke, B., & Reneman, M. (2017). Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers? Applied ergonomics, (65), 355 - 361.
Hodselmans, Audy Paul ; Roossien, Charissa ; Stegenga, Jan ; Spook, SM ; Brouwer, Sandra ; Verkerke, Bart ; Reneman, Michiel . / Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers?. In: Applied ergonomics. 2017 ; Nr. 65. blz. 355 - 361.
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title = "Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers?",
abstract = "a b s t r a c t Prolonged sitting can cause health problems and musculoskeletal discomfort. There is a need for objective and non-obstructive means of measuring sitting behavior. A ‘smart’ office chair can monitor sitting behavior and provide tactile feedback, aiming to improve sitting behavior. This study aimed to investigate the effect of the feedback signal on sitting behavior and musculoskeletal discomfort. In a 12- week prospective cohort study (ABCB design) among office workers (n ¼ 45) was measured sitting duration and posture, feedback signals and musculoskeletal discomfort. Between the study phases, small changes were observed in mean sitting duration, posture and discomfort. After turning off the feedback signal, a slight increase in sitting duration was observed (10 min, p ¼ 0.04), a slight decrease in optimally supported posture (2.8{\%}, p < 0.01), and musculoskeletal discomfort (0.8, p < 0.01) was observed. We conclude that the ‘smart’ chair is able to monitor the sitting behavior, the feedback signal, however, led to small or insignificant changes. {\circledC} 2017 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.",
keywords = "werkomgeving , sensortechnologie, office workers, health, sensor technology",
author = "Hodselmans, {Audy Paul} and Charissa Roossien and Jan Stegenga and SM Spook and Sandra Brouwer and Bart Verkerke and Michiel Reneman",
year = "2017",
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Hodselmans, AP, Roossien, C, Stegenga, J, Spook, SM, Brouwer, S, Verkerke, B & Reneman, M 2017, 'Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers?' Applied ergonomics, nr. 65, blz. 355 - 361.

Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers? / Hodselmans, Audy Paul; Roossien, Charissa; Stegenga, Jan; Spook, SM; Brouwer, Sandra; Verkerke, Bart; Reneman, Michiel .

In: Applied ergonomics, Nr. 65, 21.07.2017, blz. 355 - 361.

Onderzoeksoutput: ArticleAcademicpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers?

AU - Hodselmans, Audy Paul

AU - Roossien, Charissa

AU - Stegenga, Jan

AU - Spook, SM

AU - Brouwer, Sandra

AU - Verkerke, Bart

AU - Reneman, Michiel

PY - 2017/7/21

Y1 - 2017/7/21

N2 - a b s t r a c t Prolonged sitting can cause health problems and musculoskeletal discomfort. There is a need for objective and non-obstructive means of measuring sitting behavior. A ‘smart’ office chair can monitor sitting behavior and provide tactile feedback, aiming to improve sitting behavior. This study aimed to investigate the effect of the feedback signal on sitting behavior and musculoskeletal discomfort. In a 12- week prospective cohort study (ABCB design) among office workers (n ¼ 45) was measured sitting duration and posture, feedback signals and musculoskeletal discomfort. Between the study phases, small changes were observed in mean sitting duration, posture and discomfort. After turning off the feedback signal, a slight increase in sitting duration was observed (10 min, p ¼ 0.04), a slight decrease in optimally supported posture (2.8%, p < 0.01), and musculoskeletal discomfort (0.8, p < 0.01) was observed. We conclude that the ‘smart’ chair is able to monitor the sitting behavior, the feedback signal, however, led to small or insignificant changes. © 2017 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

AB - a b s t r a c t Prolonged sitting can cause health problems and musculoskeletal discomfort. There is a need for objective and non-obstructive means of measuring sitting behavior. A ‘smart’ office chair can monitor sitting behavior and provide tactile feedback, aiming to improve sitting behavior. This study aimed to investigate the effect of the feedback signal on sitting behavior and musculoskeletal discomfort. In a 12- week prospective cohort study (ABCB design) among office workers (n ¼ 45) was measured sitting duration and posture, feedback signals and musculoskeletal discomfort. Between the study phases, small changes were observed in mean sitting duration, posture and discomfort. After turning off the feedback signal, a slight increase in sitting duration was observed (10 min, p ¼ 0.04), a slight decrease in optimally supported posture (2.8%, p < 0.01), and musculoskeletal discomfort (0.8, p < 0.01) was observed. We conclude that the ‘smart’ chair is able to monitor the sitting behavior, the feedback signal, however, led to small or insignificant changes. © 2017 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

KW - werkomgeving

KW - sensortechnologie

KW - office workers

KW - health

KW - sensor technology

M3 - Article

SP - 355

EP - 361

JO - Applied ergonomics

JF - Applied ergonomics

SN - 0003-6870

IS - 65

ER -

Hodselmans AP, Roossien C, Stegenga J, Spook SM, Brouwer S, Verkerke B et al. Can a smart chair improve the sitting behavior of office workers? Applied ergonomics. 2017 jul 21;(65):355 - 361.