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Active Collection FKS-1000-RD Mogo Stand-up Leaning Seat
|Price:||$79.62 & FREE Shipping|
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- Active seating supports leaning posture that encourages a hip-to-torso range of 130 to 135 degrees
- Non-slip, easy-to-clean seat cushion may help to reduce pressure points
- Collapsible design, pivoting seat leg encourages movement, accommodates user heights up to 6' 2", rated up to 300 lbs.
- Soft, durometer rubber foot for non-slip indoor surfaces reverses to reinforced-fiberglass turf tip for grass, dirt and turf
- Designed by Martin Keen
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Mogo Seat offers a compact and collapsible design that is easily portable wherever you need a seat. Soft, durometer rubber foot works on non-slip, indoor surfaces, while the reinforced-fiberglass turf tip keeps users stabilized on grass, dirt, and turf. To switch from indoors to outdoors, simply unscrew the tip, flip it over and screw back into the base. Supports leaning posture that encourages a hip-to-torso range of 130 to 135 degrees which provides less pressure on your spine and connecting muscles when compared to standing. Pivoting seat leg encourages dynamic movement to keep users active throughout the workday, while the minimalist design encourages you to use muscles to support a better posture versus other traditional seating options. Non-slip, easy-to-clean, contoured seat cushion may help to reduce pressure points. Features multiple notches for easy height adjustment and accommodates user heights up to 6’ 2”. Seat pairs with any standing desk or table, and is rated up to 300 lbs. Includes drawstring bag for easy carrying. Designed by Martin Keen.
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It is very strange to use! Be caution!!!
I've found it's important to have a tiny box or stool to frequently rest one of my legs on, bent, during the day, switching between legs. It helps reduce the amount of stress and tension of standing fully straight for 8-12 hours. However, that's not always enough.
I've been using the Mogo for a few days and while I like the concept, I have some reservations that might be fixable with a slightly more expensive Mogo:
* It creaks. There are plastic parts on the seat that rub against other plastic and the metal of the stand. If you shift your weight much, it's likely to creak. While it's livable, the noises are annoying both to me and to nearby offices. It sounds "cheap." It's not so cheap that I lack confidence in its ability to provide a seat ... it just isn't as solid and well designed as I'd expected.
* The seat is about as hard as it could be. It's ergonomic in general shape, but it's not particularly comfortable for an extended period of time. Here's where I'd like to see an upgrade in particular, to add a bit of cushion to the seat. It wouldn't need to be much to make the seat feel like I was sitting on plastic.
* There are tiny bumps on the seat likely to increase friction. I don't find they help much, and I can feel them through my pants when I sit/lean. I'd like to see them replaced by a grippy cushion instead.
* I've tightened the seat more than once to the base. It's never been super loose, but I wonder if it will loosen over time.
* I need to wear shoes or have a higher traction area for my feet if I'm only wearing socks as the additional lean-factor makes it harder to stay in one place. I was most surprised by that and hadn't considered it at all before buying. It's not a deal breaker.
Ultimately, I'll keep looking for another option. In the meantime, I'll continue to use the Mogo.
The Mogo now includes a cushion! I bought this as a $30 option last year and have used it for a while. While the cushion doesn't address all of the issues, it makes the seat more comfortable to sit on for a longer period of time. I use it for an hour or two most work days now (where as without the cushion, it was only in use when I needed to sit/lean for a while). I'd still like a better option though. I'm increasing the rating by a star (3 to 4) as they now include the cushion for no extra cost.
The problem is that the seat is just a bad design. It's uncomfortable in material and shape. They should have gone with a gel, rather than the super hard foam (more like plastic). You won't want to sit on it for more than 30 minutes. On the bright side, that's good to get you walking around.
Also you'll need to find some kind of foot rest option. It opens your shins up if your feet are flat on the floor. But that compresses your calf muscles. I've had trouble finding a good, sturdy footrest that can stay at 45 degrees or so.
Until they release custom seats, 2 stars.
You'll definitely want to invest in an angled footrest, as it puts your feet at an odd angle which can tighten up the backs of your legs.
If you sit in it for just a few minutes it is really comfortable but the comfort wears off pretty fast. I would say about as fast as standing gets uncomfortable. However, it's different muscles that tire. So it's pretty reasonable to use this periodically if you are at a standing desk.
The nose is a little too pronounced for my backside. I wish it was a little milder.
The other thing is, this really requires some kind of angled surface to put your feet on, like the full chair has. Otherwise it pushes forward on your feet, which slide to the end of your shoes and get uncomfortable. I think if I made myself something like this, I would like this chair a lot more.
My standing desk doesn't move up and down, so when I use this I'm just a little too short. Ultimately I purchased a drafting stool and when I get tired of standing, I tend to reach for that instead. Like I said, though, I haven't yet implemented a solution for resting my feet. Perhaps after I do I will like this better.
I can't really fault the design or build of this item. It works as it is supposed to. The whole concept of a leaning chair, at least the way I'm implementing it, is just a little questionable, though. I might get a saddle-type chair a really start working through my chair collections as the day goes on.
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I find myself still using it as opposed to standing.
It could use more padding but works.