The DeskMat is a luxurious anti-fatigue floor mat that takes pressure off your feet while you’re standing at your standing desk. As you move from sitting to standing, just slide your DeskMat underneath the center of your standing desk and take the weight of your world off your feet. When you’re ready to sit back down, just pick up the mat and lean it up against the wall or your desk legs. This 3/4 inch thick anti-fatigue floor mat absorbs your foot pressure and the beveled edges prevent you from tripping over it.
NOTE: Not recommended for use with high heeled shoes or underneath an office chair.
- Dimensions are 32in Wide x 20in Deep x 3/4in Thick
- Solid one piece 100% non-toxic polyurethane construction
- Easy to clean
- Non slip bottom for support
- Strong surface is waterproof and stain-resistant
- Perfect accessory for any of our Standing Desks.
Q: Is the DeskMat waterproof?A: The surface of the DeskMat is sealed and water resistant; however, the bottom is not.
Q: Can I wear high heel shoes on the DeskMat?A: No, it is not advisable to wear high heel shoes. You can wear flat soled shoes or if you’re feeling adventuresome and want extra comfort, go with socks or bare feet!
Q: While the product description indicates that this mat is non-toxic, I would like clarification as to whether or not the mat contains any trace latex.A: The DeskMat does not contain any latex.
Q: Is it easy to move and will it stand on its end? I go from standing to sitting and will need to move it pretty often.A: Yes, it is very light and it can stand up on its side. You can lean it over against the wall or your desk legs while you transition back to sitting.
Q: Can I put my office chair on top of the mat or do I have to move it when switching to a standing position?A: While it is recommended that you only use it for standing on top of it, you can use an office chair on top of it. The only downside may be that it will wear out much faster with a chair as there is significant weight being placed on the small castor wheels of an office chair vs a foot which displaces the weight over a wider surface.