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

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

I built left- and right-handed versions of these foam armrests in case I ever learned to touch type (this hasn't happened). These armrests are for both arm and keyboard—and the latter needs to be a Comfort Keyboard. The slanted part of the armrest is for the keyboard section. The highest part is for the arm—this foam strip overlaps your side and has a latex foam elbow rest and a memory foam hand rest. The numeric keypad Comfort Keyboard section goes to the side of your half-alphabet section, resting flat on the bed. All the pieces of the armrest are made of various types of foam. They're glued together with Tacky glue.

A Comfort Keyboard is composed of three parts: the right half of the alphabet, number and function keys (along with half a space bar and the keys next to it); the left half of the alphabet, number and function keys (along with half a space bar and the keys next to it); and the rest of the keys (numeric keypad, arrows, etc.).
Touch Typist's Foam Armrests and Keyboards
ergoflex comfort keyboard comes in 3 sections

If you're planning to type only on one side, you need only one arm rest and one stilt. If you're typing lying on your right side, you need to make your right half keyboard into a stilt. If you're typing lying on your left side, you need to make your left half keyboard into a stilt. If you're planning to switch sides, both must be stilts and you'll need two different armrests.

When you use the stilt, type upward with an upward-facing hand except that you'll stretch your hand more in all directions than hunt-and-peck typists—perhaps even arching your wrist upward in order to get fingertips nearer hard-to-reach keys.

Warning: don't use this touch typist method unless you really know where the keys are, since you'll find the touch typist's cheat ploy (looking at the keys) very cumbersome.

If you find there are a few keys that are inconveniently placed, you may remap them either on the stilt or the non-stilt keyboard sections.
foam armrest use with ergoflex keyboard
foam armrest for side-lying touch typists