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The National Ergonomics Conference is the leading gathering of its kind for those thought leaders who want to help American workers do their jobs more safely and more productively.
These five exosuit and exoskeleton developments could lead to safer workplaces and better ergonomics in 2022.
Several drivers of costly workplace absences can be prevented with the right methods and programs in place.
Physical therapists could be the perfect resource for injured workers struggling with stress and other mental health issues.
Technology, training and risk engineering services can enhance workplace safety in manufacturing.
The transition back to the office has been challenging enough. Making sure employees are set up to avoid injury need not add to the complexity.
COVID-19 proved that workers can do their jobs effectively from home. Now the question is whether they can work safely.
There are several strategies employers can put in place to gain employee buy-in when it comes to wearables in the workplace.
Cyber security, physical safety and mental health are key to keeping your business safe and your employees productive.
Keeping employees who have transitioned to working from home safe from repetitive stress or other ergonomic-related injuries is paramount.
Many professionals successfully managed COVID’s changing work environment, but not everyone was so lucky.
For all its challenges, the pandemic also brought opportunities to cater to changing needs and focus on innovation.
In this RIMS session, Michelle Despres of One Call shares how employers can prevent their employees from suffering from a work from home injury.
As we approach almost a full year since office closures and work-from-home mandates, this National Ergo Conference session delves into the various ways to incorporate ergonomics into your remote work setting.
Many workers are celebrating an extensive work-from-home option, but physical and mental injuries may go undetected.
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?