Rob Enderle walks the talk. A treadmill desk user himself Rob, one of the most respected editors in the tech world, names TrekDesk treadmill desk as his selection for product of the week.

The Standard Examiner reports on the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk.

Deseret News reports on Dr. Liz Joy of the University of Utah and the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk.

For 2010, you’ve resolved to get in shape and also get more work done — you need both a home gym and a home office. But what if you’re short on time and space? Read what NorthJersey.com thinks of the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk.

TrekDesk lets you add a desk to your treadmill

New research focuses on the dangers of sleep deprivation and steps to prevent their effect on health.

By Kathleen Green-Dallas Morning News

Brain Boosting Drugs Vs. Walking: Treadmill Desk Manufacturer Urges Common Sense

There is an alarming 300% rise in the use of so called "brain enhancement" drugs by students and employees in the US driven by a will to succeed and marketing campaigns by companies hoping to exploit their vunlerabilities. 

Why not get a good workout while you’re at work?

Scranton Times Tribune reports on the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk: There is no secret to health and wellness. Current wisdom tells us that the food you eat, what you drink, whether you smoke, and how you live in terms of handling stress and getting enough physical activity have a direct effect on your health. Unfortunately, many Americans work too hard and long and are unable to find enough time for family and exercise. Well, technology might be ready to help.

The Readers Digest (United Kingdom) Conquering Heart Disease & Stroke touts the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk as a healthy way to stay active while working.

Government Product News, read by more than 300,000 government employees and purchasing managerrs featured the TrekDesk Treadmill Desk in the July 2011 edition as a healthy way to stay active while working.

Sitting at a desk all day has negative health consequences for workers -- even if they exercise regularly. What can employers do to help?  By Jared Shelly

In the beginning, Rob Marsh's co-workers must have thought he was nuts. In fact, a few actually told him so.