If you are a healthy and normal person, from the perspective of better health:
Standing is indeed better than sitting.
After all, sitting for a long time is very harmful:
The vast majority of office workers spend eight or nine hours a day or more, sitting at their desks and working with computers.
In addition to increasing the risk of obesity, other risks caused by this include: lumbar muscle strain, type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and even life expectancy.
In a word:
Benefits of standing work
Standing is good for blood sugar health and relieves discomfort in the waist and shoulders.
It also allows you to move your eyeballs when your eyes are tired,
Moreover, from the perspective of weight loss, standing still burns a little more calories than sitting.
This is why more and more companies that attach importance to employee care will deliberately establish "standing office areas" in the company to reduce possible health hazards caused by long-term employees.
Therefore, if your company allows standing office, you can buy a computer hoist or the like, standing office, or standing and sitting office rotation.
The Correct Stance For Standing Office
1. Wear suitable soft and hard shoes, flat bottom or mid-heeled shoes; moderate ground hardness; the body's center of gravity is between the feet and cannot shift left or right; the body's center of gravity falls on the back 1/3 of the foot and cannot shift back and forth.
2. Retract your chin slightly, keep your head directly above your shoulders, and don't lean forward too much.
3. Keep your shoulders sinking back slightly, don't shrug your shoulders, feel the collarbone extend to both ends, let the chest cavity open; both upper limbs freely sag or elbow flexion about 90 degrees.
4. The direction of the knees and toes are always the same, the knees are slightly flexed, and they cannot shift left or right.
5. The hips, waist and abdomen should be contracted consciously, and the center of gravity should be as high as possible, but there should be no obvious contraction movements, which will affect breathing.
6. Deliberately grasp the ground with the toes gently, so that the arch of the foot is slightly pushed up, but no obvious movement occurs.
7. Use a footrest (13~15cm high), step on the left and right casters in turn, so that the two casters alternately bear the center of gravity of the body; put an anti-fatigue backrest on the back, and the user can lean back and rest.