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When an athlete is injured, trainers rush in and assist the player to the bench for treatment. A large chain of discount stores, 99 Cents Only, implemented the same model for workplace injuries.
Automation may help companies prevent common injuries, but it’s not time to ease diligence on safety.
Several trends in the construction industry are feeding the rise of wood-framed construction – and construction fires.
At Rochester Regional Health, the workers’ comp and safety team champion employee engagement and positive reinforcement.
Recognizing parallels between athletes and public safety officials, the city of Denver made tailored fitness training part of its safety plan.
Creativity, perseverance and passion distinguish the winners of the 2017 Risk All Star award.
Joseph J. Mazza has cut repetitive motion workers’ comp claims in half by training in ergonomics.
Cumulative Trauma, or CT claims, continue to harm workers and drive up costs. Defending against these claims means reducing, through analytics and engineering, the chance that workers get hurt to begin with.
While ergonomic rules never became law, the idea alone fueled a nationwide awareness.
Small businesses can remedy these critical safety risks in the modern workplace.
The most recent revision to OSHA’s reporting and recordkeeping rule may turn certain common safety practices into regulatory violations.
Adventist Health Central Valley Network is achieving stellar results by targeting its toughest challenges.
The Metropolitan Water Reclamation District of Greater Chicago succeeds with a commonsense approach.
Nine projects being funded by the Ohio BWC strive to create safer workplaces in Ohio and across the rest of the country.
As the cannabis industry grows and matures, it is becoming savvier about worker safety and risk management.
Biomechanical sensor technology has broad applications for preventing re-injury and correcting movements that cause injuries to occur.
The next generation of connected safety wearables could mark a new era in workplace safety and insurance – but only if the data they produce is harnessed in the right way.
Experts explain what changes employers can expect from OSHA in the near future.
Safety-focused mobile apps are helping employers reduce injury risk and keep employees engaged with safety.
National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health has created the virtual National Center for Productive Aging and Work, a project of NIOSH’s Office for Total Worker Health.