A guide to good Ergonomics
These guides are designed to give you useful and user-friendly information so that you can actively promote your own health and well-being in Trinity, from an ergonomic and occupational therapy perspective. There are 6 sections in this series: exam ergonomics, desktop/workstation ergonomics, laptop ergonomics, study ergonomics, lecture ergonomics, and tips on pacing.
Each section highlights some common problems with these environments / actions, and provides good ergonomics tips. There is also a list of references and further information is available from 'additional info' which links to external organisations with valuable and important information regarding ergonomics.
Please remember these guides are for information only.
- They have been designed to be as user-friendly as possible and so are not academic texts.
- If you have concerns about your ergonomics, please consult an appropriate practitioner, such as an ergonomist, physiotherapist, occupational therapist or medical practitioner.
- Always use common sense in working with guidelines, if in doubt, seek the advice of an appropriate professional.
Click on the ergonomic areas below for more information :
- Exam Ergonomics
- Desktop computer ergonomics
- Laptop ergonomics
- Mobile Devices ergonomics
- Ergonomics and studying
- Ergonomics in lectures
- Thirteen questions about pacing
- Common ergonomic equipment