Ergonomics expert Claire Kendrick writes about how poorly designed school furniture can harm children’s postures, and how improving awareness can prevent future problems
A school is essentially a child’s ‘workplace’, and as such, the application of ergonomics should be applied to fulfil health and safety obligations. But this is often not the case, finds Levent Çaglar, senior consultant ergonomist at FIRA
Environments created with the needs of both students and teachers in mind yield better results, says professor Andree Woodcock from Coventry University’s school of Art and Design
Educational premises – such as schools, colleges, universities or academies – often have hundreds, or even thousands, of individuals within them at any one time.
The nature of the modern world is such that not only are we all different, we also speak different languages. We are clever that way.
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