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Wearable ergonomics can reduce workplace injuries and workers’ compensation costs, but coordination and an alignment of incentives are required before they can gain a foothold.
The bridge between between a high-performance workforce and a peak-safety workplace might be wider than meets the eye.
Humans are creatures of habit, which is why improper implementation of ergonomics could cause emotional and physical tension in the workplace.
Occupational exoskeletons present a transformational opportunity for the insurance industry to catalyze workplace safety and drive down workers’ comp costs.
In the wake of COVID-19, work-from-home is a new reality that has hit corporate America and beyond. Here are five strategies to ensure proper ergonomics.
In the workplace, wearables are becoming more popular than ever. But in order to implement this growing technology, understanding the different types and abilities is a must.
The wearable-in-the-workplace industry is booming, with new tech coming out every day. So how can you find the best vendor for your business?
After losing his father to a work-related accident, Sean Petterson made it his mission to protect other manual laborers through ergonomics and wearable technology.
Data has linked MSDs to opioid overdoses. But there may be hope yet: implementing proper ergonomic practices.
Erica Fichter of Broadspire, a Crawford Company, details some of the top strategies used to get injured workers back to work and productivity.
Joseph J. Mazza has cut repetitive motion workers’ comp claims in half by training in ergonomics.
A Texas A&M study concludes that effective ergonomic guidelines must take BMI into account.
Ergonomics safety programs reduce injuries and help organizations reach operational goals.