Left-Click Microswitch and Switch-Adapted Mouse
Disability
 
Disabilities that we address on this site, including the inability to sit, the inability to bend, and the need to keyboard in bed

Automobile safety for the horizontal passenger

Computer setups for the horizontal:

The Adjustment
Remapping Keybd
The Keyboards
Stilt Keyboards
Leg & Back Rests
Building Arm Slings
Tch Typist Armrest H&P Typist Armrest
Building Stilt Keybd
Building Kbd Holder
Build Laptop Holder
Build Laptop Cover
Build Paper Holder
File Holder
Word Macros
Make Back Support
Pillow Modification
Computing on Back
Recliner Chairs
Building Foam Desk
Build a Book Holder
Recliner with Desk

Computer setups for the back-lying

Computer setups for the reclining


Sleeping and reading
accessories for the
side-lying


Reading and writing
stand for the standing


Music keyboard raiser

Food holder

Tray holder and standing assistance acces- sory

Raised work trays for kitchen or workroom

Raised workbench for garage

Raised massage table

Raised sinks, faucets, and towel racks

Mattresses for TV watching and eating

Using a reacher device for dressing, picking things up, and grabbing things that are too high or low to reach without bending or straining

Toilet seat riser

Living Room Floor-Level Back-Lying Remote Holder

Living Room Back-Lying Remote Holder

Two High-Leverage Shower Knobs

Raised Shower Head

Remodeled Counter and Sink Faucet and Faucet Knobs in Bathroom and Kitchen

Left-Click Microswitch and Switch-Adapted Mouse

Xkeys for Easier Drag and Copy and Paste Functions

Bathtub Saddle Remodel for Safety

Do-It-Yourself Accessibility Wrench for Pool Filters and Valves

Accessibility Pool Steps with Reduced Riser Height

Hot Tub with Safety Rail and Safety Pole

Links

Although using a Marble Mouse trackball is a lot less stressful for this fibromyalgia-filled body than mice or joystick or other trackballs, trying to have my right arm do all the typing (one-handed) and cursor movements AND mouse clicking became too much. So I tried holding a mouse with my left hand that I only clicked. It had its ball removed. This was better but holding a mouse was too painful after a while, so I fastened the mouse to something so I didn't have to hold it. This was better, but the fibro got worse and the clicking became too painful. So I bought a Switch-Adapted Mouse that has a jack for a left-click microswitch. The mouse is out of sight. It's only used at all to have something to plug our left-click microswitch into. A microswitch takes almost no pressure to trigger, so this is the best solution for hand pain, and I freely recommend it to all hand-injured people or those with fibro or arthritis or whatever. If a finger gets sore, switch to another one.

Left-Click Microswitch Wrapped Up with Tape
Left-Click Microswitch Wrapped Up with Tape


Switch-Adapted Mouse Has Jack for Left-Click Microswitch
Switch-Adapted Mouse Has Jack for Left-Click Microswitch