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The most dan­ger­ous for the health of a child’s spine is a sta­t­ic sit­ting posi­tion, because, accord­ing to ortho­pe­dists, in a sit­ting posi­tion, the load on the back is dis­trib­uted uneven­ly and this leads to stoop and oth­er con­se­quences. There­fore, the mis­sion of the chil­dren’s grow­ing chair is ortho­pe­dic. But what it is, we will tell you fur­ther.

Upper spine - relieves from the weight of the hands. We adjust the seat height so that the shoul­ders are low­ered and the elbows freely touch the table. If it’s too low, the child’s elbows are pulled for­ward on the table; if it’s too high, the child leans for­ward and slouch­es (or doesn’t sit at all).

mid spine - keeps the back straight and sta­t­ic. Our orig­i­nal grow­ing chair Vrost has an ergonom­ic back, and con­tact with the own­er occurs even­ly over the entire sur­face of the back. The mis­sion of the back: to pro­tect against tip­ping back and to teach to keep the back straight with­out pulling the shoul­der blades.

low­er spine — unloads from the weight of the legs. Place the footrest in such a way (exper­i­ment higher/lower, as the chair can be adjust­ed indi­vid­u­al­ly) that the foot rests com­plete­ly on the sup­port, and the legs are bent at an angle of 90 degrees. It is very ortho­pe­dic and cor­rect!

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