All chairs have height adjustment with gas spring; the lever is on the right hand side under the seat. Lift the lever up and move your weight partly to your feet, this way you can adjust the height up and down. Don't push the lever downwards, both the adjustment up and down are done by lifting the lever up.
The inclination is as standard in Salli MultiAdjuster, Salli Twin, Salli Classic and Salli Strong, and as an option in Salli Surgeon. Release the lever on the left hand side under the seat, and press slightly the front of the chair with the other hand to tilt the seat. You can put the seat back into its even position by releasing the lever and pulling the front of the chair upward. The seat will lock into the position where you release the lever. The adjustment can be a bit stiff in the beginning.
The seat width can be adjusted in Salli SwingFit and Salli MultiAdjuster. You cannot adjust the width while sitting on the chair. Stand behind the chair so that the lever points to your right. Hit the lever briskly by your palm to release the seat parts. Adjust the width and pull the lever back, just so much that it locks.
How to adjust Salli Saddle Chair (height, inclination, width)
The tightness of the Swing mechanism can be adjusted in Salli Swing and Salli SwingFit. If you find the factory default adjustment of the seat too loose or too tight, adjust the swing mechanism in such a way that you find the movement comfortable.
Swing mechanism is tightened or loosened by turning the adjustment nut with the supplied wrench or with a 24 mm wrench. You may need to turn the nut many times to achieve the desired result, be patient. If needed, flip the wrench (sticker side down and up again) to get better grip of the adjustment nut.
If the mechanism is too loose (the seat is swinging too much), tighten the adjustment nut by turning it clockwise (turn the wrench left, when looking from the back of the chair).
If the mechanism is too tight (the seat is not swinging enough), loosen the adjustment nut by turning it counterclockwise (turn the wrench right, when looking from the back of the chair).