- A teacher with lupus was restricted from extended periods of typing. She was having difficulty creating lesson plans. She was accommodated with speech recognition software, an alternative keyboard, and a trackball.
- A corporate trainer with lupus had difficulty standing and walking when giving presentations. The individual was accommodated with a scooter for getting around the work-site and a stand/lean stool to support her weight when standing.
- A claims representative with lupus was sensitive to fluorescent light in his office and to the radiation emitted from his computer monitor. The overhead lights were changed from fluorescent to broad spectrum by using a special filter that fit onto the existing light fixture. The individual was also accommodated with a glare guard and flicker-free monitor.
- An engineer with lupus was having difficulty completing all of his work in the office due to fatigue. The individual was accommodated with frequent rest breaks, a flexible schedule, and work from home on a part-time basis.
- An executive secretary with lupus had severe back pain due to arthritis. The individual was accommodated with an adjustable height workstation to alternate between sitting and standing, an adjustable keyboard and mouse tray, and an ergonomic chair with lumbar support.
- A health care worker with lupus had low vision. She was having difficulty viewing her computer screen and paper copies. The individual was accommodated with a large monitor, screen magnification software, hand/stand magnifier for paper copies, and a closed circuit television system.
- A systems analyst with lupus had migraine headaches. The individual was moved from a cubicle office to a separate workspace away from distractions and noise. She was then able to use task lighting instead of overhead fluorescent lighting and adjust the temperature control when necessary.