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In a year of economic and political uncertainty, insurance can help tech companies feel secure enough to continue innovating.
COVID-19 changed the workers’ comp landscape dramatically in 2020. NCCI surveyed industry executives to see what they think 2021 will bring.
Technology has advanced to the point that employers can pinpoint causes of injury and develop targeted safety improvements.
Leaders of both organizations say the new affiliation will drive out unnecessary membership costs and prime the group to better serve its member companies.
Wearables have been gaining traction in the construction industry as powerful safety tools, but will employees buy in to the hype?
Working from home has become cemented in our everyday lives, especially with the ongoing threat of COVID-19. However, the threat of worker injury does not disappear.
This year’s conference will highlight new technology to combat fatigue and the synergy between ergonomics and optimal performance.
When push comes to pull, it’s the method that counts. New guidelines should prevent injuries due to pulling heavy objects.
Musculoskeletal conditions — everything from a sprained ankle to a ligament tear — are a common and costly injury for workers’ compensation insurers. PT can help.
Hear from two successful companies — Seattle City Light and Honda of Canada Manufacturing — on how employee engagement has helped make their respective ergonomic programs a success.
ErgoExpo kicks off with a virtual general session designed to continue to ergonomic conversation on what the future holds for employees working from home in the era of COVID.
During the virtual kick-off of the National Ergonomics Conference and Ergo Expo®, keynote speaker Dr. Mike O’Neill explained the psychology behind the healthy workplace ‘nudge’ and how it can have ergonomic benefits.
Two WCRI reports shed light on drug regulations and spend in workers’ comp.
With three months of COVID-19 experience underway, One Call’s CEO discusses the effects the pandemic’s had on workers’ compensation.
These short videos offer ergonomics tips remote employees will actually use.
Due to physical inactivity in quarantine, workers may not be used to the level of physical activity they previously engaged in while on the job.
As we shift to working remotely, Zoom fatigue and other conditions illustrate the toll tech takes on our bodies.
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.
Could workplace wearables bring privacy concerns to workers’ comp?