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Trust and communication can help keep legal costs from spiraling out of control.
Actively addressing issues related to injured workers' sexual orientation or gender identity can help employers overcome hidden barriers to recovery.
Robust wellness strategies, once perceived as a nicety, should be considered a must-have.
For the 2016 Teddy Award winners, employees are a key part of the secret to their success.
Working through realistic scenarios, veteran workers' compensation experts pointed out flaws in claims management.
Return to work should be an active part of the recovery process, not just the end goal.
These sessions are among the many presentations on Nov. 30 at the National Workers' Compensation and Disability Conference® and Expo.
The 2016 Teddy Award workers' compensation winners share the same fierce commitment to safeguarding the lives and livelihoods of their people.
The NWCDC is committed to help you stay abreast of industry trends and manage disability and work comp’s toughest challenges.
A workers' compensation benchmarking study gains greater traction in its fourth year of existence.
A study concludes that stress at work increases the likelihood of worker injury.
St. Luke's workers' comp program is built upon relationships and a commitment to care for those who care for patients.
By helping employees navigate through the workers' comp system, Cottage Health decreased lost work days by 80 percent.
The Metropolitan Water Reclamation District of Greater Chicago succeeds with a commonsense approach.
As exoskeleton technology evolves, the potential impact on claims outcomes could make it worth the cost in some cases.
NWCDC's presentations offer leading-edge strategies from employers and other experts to mitigate workers' comp and disability challenges.
Participants in the 2016 DMEC Annual Conference shared ideas on benefits integration and effective wellness strategies.
Biomechanical sensor technology has broad applications for preventing re-injury and correcting movements that cause injuries to occur.
Governments as well as employers stand to benefit significantly by investing in programs that keep employees at work after an illness or injury.
A software-based system leverages comprehensive data to give employers the best chance of turning indemnity claims into medical-only claims.