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Medica Exhibitors Help Balance Office Life

Medica Exhibitors Help Balance Office Life

This video is showcasing five new products from Medica, the world's largest trade show for medical devices, that can help make your day at work more relaxed.

By Mhoch411.25.19
You slept badly, your back hurts, and the air is stuffy—most probably everyone knows this kind of day at the office. We are showcasing five new products from Medica, the world's largest trade show for medical devices, that can help make your day at work more relaxed.
 
First: If your neck and back hurt in the morning, the day does not start off well in the office. This little clip is intended to help: It continuously monitors the sitting behavior and vibrates if you take the same position for too long. The accompanying app animates to get up and exercise and gives useful tips. The price: around 100 Euro.
 
Second: This device aims for an even more well-being. It enriches the breathing air with a special salt and exudes a pleasant sea breeze in the room. An integrated UVC lamp eliminates germs, and it filters out dust and pollen. The fresh sea air will be available starting from March 2020.
 
Third: At lunchtime or after work, yoga is very trendy. If that's not enough, you might feel at home on this balance board: the wobbly affair activates the deep muscles and allows for a total body workout. The device is also very popular in physiotherapy. And the board made of German beech looks stylish too. Available from 499 Euro.
 
Forth: If you want to relax after work, it is best to use this pillow. The inmu touch responds to movement and adjusts the volume of the music playing. The real highlight however are the vibrations that are transmitted to the body and that have a very calming effect. Above all, the combination with selected substances should help those people to relax, who react very sensitively to their environment, for example those suffering from dementia, but also those who fear the dentist.
 
Fifth A good 7 percent of all people suffer from chronic sleep apnea. And only about half know about it. One small inconspicuous cube aims to help. Jonas Krauss, "We have developed a device that you can without any contact measure digital parameters with. Meaning while the patient is sleeping we measure respiration, movement and heartbeat to check for various diseases. We use radar technology, so we measure the distance differential. Because when you breathe, the chest moves, just like the heartbeat. And thus we can record the vital parameters." Unlike the sleep laboratory there is no annoying cabling and the measurements can be done comfortably at home.
 
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