Articles tagged under ‘Work causation’
Articles 1 - 6 of 6
New insurer approach reduces delays in decisions about healthcare
Delays and disputes are stressful and can have a negative impact on recovery and return to work. The Medical Support Panel in NSW gives speedy, evidence-based answers to questions around work causation and medical treatment.
Disputes: at what cost?
If an employee is suspected of 'gaming the system,' is it worth investigating the matter further and entering into a dispute? We take a look at the costs involved.
Historical Workplace Diseases: we've come a long way
The history of work disease is as old as the concept of work itself. This article takes a look back in time at some of the serious and deadly workplace hazards which were faced in the past.
Case Study: I Told Them but They Didn't Listen
Ms L is a right handed 46 year old who was employed for ten years to pack domestic cleaning chemicals. She was exposed to these chemicals in dust form.
Costs of 'job strain' related depression
What is job strain? How is it linked to depression? And what are the associated costs? New Australian research has the answers...
Zeroing in on risky business: Hazard assessment and musculoskeletal disorders
We take a look at the non physical work factors that contribute to musculoskeletal disorders
Archived Articles 1 - 1 of 1
Compensating 9/11 first responders
Is compensation for 9/11 first responders a black and white moral issue, or is the situation more complex?
Research 1 - 5 of 5
High demands + low control = depression, anxiety
New evidence strengthens link between job strain and common mental health disorders, with researchers arguing low control may be more damaging than high demands.
Research Short: Professional drivers and chronic back pain
A Finnish study raises questions about previous associations between professional car driving and chronic lower back pain.
Back pain and work: Personal factors
A range of studies assess personal factors and how they influence work-related back pain
Back pain and work: Psychosocial factors. The evidence.
A range of studies explore whether psychosocial factors contribute to the development of back pain
Back pain and work: Physical factors - Physical work. The evidence.
What does the research tell us about physical work and the impact on back pain?