You're supposed to resolve that with technique
First, if you're working in a metal box, there shouldn't be any ground wires flying around in a switch box. Code requires that you take the cable grounds to the metal box itself FIRST -- either via separate ground screws for each, or pigtail them to one ground screw. Switches can pick up ground via their mounting screws, so the next thing you do is push all the ground wires into the very back of the box, and never touch them again.
You should be installing grounds first anyway because it smooths troubleshooting. (some people install them last, and wind up with a puzzling problem when the circuit stops working when the grounds are connected. The problem wouldn't have been puzzling if they'd done grounds first).
Now, if it's a plastic box, then first, trim all your backstabs * and back-wires so they have no exposed shank of bare wire. (I cued up this video so you can see the exposed shank of copper on a neutral wire. That's terrible! The switch has a strip gage for a reason!) And that's a code requirement/violation by the way: 110.3(B) and 110.12.
Then second, run down all the screws you aren't using so they aren't sticking out. Finally, wrap the switch in electrical tape so all the screw heads are covered.
Now you know about Feit Electric, stop buying their stuff LOL. Also on the "expect junk" list are Utilitech, Lights of America and Commercial Electric. These are all UL-listed so they're safe, but UL doesn't test for reliability. Try brands like Leviton, Lutron, Legrand, GE, Eaton, etc. And in the "surprisingly good" category: IKEA. Crud sold mostly online/mail-order should be avoided at all costs; they're using a Customs loophole to sell stuff that isn't even UL-Listed and will burn your house down. Amazon is actually the worst of this.
* Backstabs, where you jab the wire in and it grabs, are bad news anyway - they're Code legal and judged safe by UL, but vast experience is that they are highly unreliable, and create frustrating "half my circuit went dead" problems. They are certainly uninspectable, which makes finding such a fault even harder. Also when using backstabs you're not using screws, and the tendency is to leave the screws in the factory-supplied position: sticking all the way out like Ross Perot's ears. That makes the screws more likely to snag a ground wire or metal-box side. **
** And don't get me wrong. Metal boxes are vastly superior at every job we need boxes to do. Their metalness and risk of hitting Ross Perot ears isn't a failing; run down the screws and they're fine. Actually metalness is a virtue, as they're far more likely to "clear" (trip) faults like a loose hot wire. And of course they are vastly superior at containing overheats and resisting burn-through. Their handling of grounds is also superior.