Too much sitting is bad for your health! Desk Job - Office Health and Fitness will remind you to get up and move with its configurable break timer. Desk Job also comes with over 70 stretch and strength exercises that you can do during your breaks right in your office. Don't let sitting get you down - download now!
"Desk Job has helped me keep active during the day even though I work on a computer. Thank you!"
~ Rebekah Hoffman
* Configurable break timer will remind you to take breaks
* Never miss a break with reminder notifications
* Adjustable sitting and break intervals, alert sound, and vibrate
* Works even when your device is asleep while conserving battery life
* Over 70 stretches and strength exercises that you can do right in your office. Includes pictures and step by step instructions
* Suggests stretch and strength exercise categories for each break
What is Sitting Disease?
The term "Sitting Disease" has been coined by the scientific community and is commonly used when referring to metabolic syndrome and the ill-effects of an overly sedentary lifestyle. However, the medical community does not recognize Sitting Disease as a diagnosable disease at this time.
Negative Effects of Sitting Disease:
According to a study done by the American Cancer Society between 1993 - 2006, men who were inactive and sat over 6 hours daily were 48% more likely to die than those who were physically active and sat less than 3 hours a day. Women who were inactive and sat over 6 hours a day were 94% more likely to die than those who were physically active and sat less than 3 hours a day.
"For people who sit most of the day, their risk of heart attack is about the same as smoking."
~ Martha Grogan, cardiologist, Mayo Clinic
"Prolonged sitting should be considered within occupational health and safety policies and practices just like other
elements of posture."
~ British Journal of Sports Medicine
"Today, our bodies are breaking down from obesity, high blood pressure, diabetes, cancer, depression, and the cascade
of health ills and everyday malaise that come from what scientists have named sitting disease."
~ James Levine, MD, PhD"