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Kistan Office: Build The Perfect Home Office

If you’re tired of taking Zoom calls from your bed or couch, it’s time to create a workspace that will boost your productivity and wellbeing. But how do you make the most out of a small corner or a whole room? Let’s find out with these top tips from Kistan Office.

We love to work from home. It gives us a sense of control over the day, it allows us to save money on transportation costs, and it allows for flexibility when scheduling doctor appointments and other important tasks. But the biggest benefit of working from home is that we don’t have to commute like we would if we worked in an office or retail setting. That being said, even though my commute consists of walking down three stairs, sometimes we still struggle with getting things done because there are so many distractions around the house that pull us away from what’s most important: work! So today we’re going to talk about how you can make your own dedicated space where you can focus on your most important tasks without any distractions at all—even those coming from within yourself!

Turn your office into a room of its own.

One of the most important elements of a home office is a door. You want to be able to close it, and ideally lock it when you’re not using your space.

The next thing you should get is a desk—a really big one that can hold all of your stuff! And don’t forget about those filing cabinets, either; they’ll come in handy for storing important documents or potentially messy projects (or both).

Finally, make sure your office chair is comfortable enough to sit in for hours at a time. If possible, find one with arms so you have somewhere to rest your arms while typing away on your keyboard.


Set your office in an area with natural light.

If you can, set your office in an area with natural light. Natural light helps you to wake up and feel energized in the morning and stay awake and alert during the day. It also helps you to get a good night’s sleep at night!

Buy a desk with plenty of space.

One of the most important things you can do is make sure your desk has enough surface area to hold all of the equipment you need. You don’t want to have to stack things on top of each other just so that everything fits, because that’s going to make it difficult for you to work and for visitors (if there are any) to see what’s happening. Make sure there is enough space for both your computer screen and keyboard, as well as an area for a mouse or trackpad.

Get a good chair that is ergonomically designed.

Do some research. There are plenty of online resources for finding an ergonomically designed chair, but you can also ask a professional like your doctor or physical therapist for advice.

Test it out in person.

Once you’ve narrowed down the options, go to the store and sit in each of them for at least five minutes before making any purchases. Make sure the chair is adjusted properly before sitting down—it should support your lower back without having to lean forward uncomfortably—and then keep track of how comfortable it feels over time as well as how much pressure is applied to sensitive areas (like where your arms rest).

Invest in a good computer monitor.

A good monitor can make an enormous difference in your ability to work comfortably. It’s important to remember that monitors are made for your eyes, not the other way around. You should choose a monitor that meets all of these criteria:


The brightness of your screen should be set so that it is bright enough to be read outside on a sunny day (but no brighter). This will protect your eyes from glare and screen burn-in (when images become permanently imprinted on the screen) when exposed to light for extended periods of time.

Eye level:

The optimal viewing angle for most monitors is between 20 and 30 degrees below eye level, though some people prefer above or below this range depending on how large their screen is relative to their body size. For example, if you have small body size with big hands you might want something closer like 30 degrees below eye level because it means less reaching back which can cause fatigue when working long hours at a desk job. Meanwhile someone who has large hands but still wants comfort might choose something higher up like 25 degrees because they’ll feel more relaxed while working longer shifts without needing as much strain during long gaming sessions where they don’t move around much but instead sit stationary behind computer screens all day long doing nothing but staring down into them while playing League Of Legends (which isn’t exactly healthy either).

Minimize distractions:

The key to a productive home office is minimizing distractions. While you’re working, turn off notifications on your phone and computer, as well as any apps that might be distracting you. You can also turn off email notifications so that they won’t pop up every time someone sends you an email or message.

If possible, keep your phone on silent—or even better, put it in another room altogether (a phone is great for communicating with clients or colleagues but not so much for keeping focus). And if necessary, put up a “do not disturb” sign on your door!

Keep work out of the bedroom.

Research shows that working in your bedroom can negatively affect your sleep, so keep work out of the bedroom. If you must use your bedroom as a home office, try making it as separate from the rest of the room as possible. That may mean setting up drawers or shelves along one wall to create extra space between where you’re working and where you’re sleeping. Be sure to have lots of light in that area to help with circadian rhythm regulation and wakefulness during the day (and night).

If an office works well for its intended purpose (i.e., holding papers), then it should also serve double duty by doubling as storage space for other items not used exclusively in an office setting. Shelving units offer plenty of flexibility when deciding how tall or wide they should be; this way, each shelf can hold whatever size object is most efficient for storing—and nothing more than necessary will take up valuable room on any given shelf!

Make room for storage, but keep it clean and organized.

Not only will clutter make your office a mess, but it can also be distracting. If you have too much stuff lying around, you won’t be able to focus on the task at hand. To avoid this problem, make sure to keep your work area free of clutter by grouping items together and keeping them in their own bins or baskets. This way they stay organized while still being close enough that you don’t have to waste time searching for them every time you need them.

Of course, there’s nothing wrong with having some cute storage containers—especially if they’re colourful! But even if you prefer something more utilitarian than fashionable, try not to let your work area become a dumping ground for other areas of the house (like toys).

Creating a dedicated space for working will help you focus and get more done each day.

When you’re working at home, it can be tempting to just set up shop anywhere. You might set up your laptop on a table or desk in the kitchen. Or maybe you’ll take over the dining room table and turn it into a makeshift office. But if you want to actually get things done, you’ll need a dedicated space for doing so.

We hope this information will help you create your ideal home office. Kistan Office approaches each business partner individually. The team focusses on the highest quality of customer service. You deserve the best.

Contact: Kistan Office 

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