Putting data to work; occupational health indicators from thirteen pilot states for 2000
Published Date:September 2005
Corporate Authors:Council of State and Territorial Epidemiologists ; National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health ; Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.)
Council of State and. Territorial Epidemiologists ; in collaboration with National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 73).
Description:Introduction -- Employment Demographics Profile -- Indicator 1: Non-Fatal Injuries and Illnesses Reported by Employers -- Indicator 2: Work-Related Hospitalizations -- Indicator 3: Fatal Work-Related Injuries -- Indicator 4: Amputations Reported by Employers -- Indicator 5: Amputations Identified in State Workers' Compensation Systems -- Indicator 6: Hospitalizations for Work-Related Burns -- Indicator 7. Musculoskeletal Disorders Reported by Employers -- Indicator 8: Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Cases Identified in State Workers' Compensation Systems -- Indicator 9: Pneumoconiosis Hospitalizations -- Indicator 10: Pneumoconiosis Mortality -- Indicator 11: Acute Work-Related Pesticide Poisonings Reported to Poison Control Centers -- Indicator 12: Incidence of Malignant Mesothelioma -- Indicator 13: Elevated Blood Lead Levels among Adults -- Indicator 14: Workers Employed in Industries with High Risk for Occupational Morbidity -- Indicator 15: Workers Employed in Occupations with High Risk for Occupational Morbidity -- Indicator 16: Workers Employed in Industries and Occupations with High Risk for Occupational Mortality -- Indicator 17: Occupational Safety and Health Professionals -- Indicator 18. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) Enforcement Activities -- Indicator 19: Workers' Compensation Awards -- Data Sources -- Glossary -- References -- Appendix A: Industries with High Risk for Occupational Morbidity -- Appendix B: Occupations with High Risk for Occupational Morbidity -- Appendix C: Industries and Occupations with High Risk for Occupational Mortality
"The Council of State and Territorial Epidemiologists (CSTE) has worked collaboratively with the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) to develop a set of occupational health indicators (OHIs). A good indicator anticipates early problem areas for attention. Outcomes of a system that utilizes indicators are ably demonstrated in this document, and serves as an important milestone in the progress towards a national system of occupational health surveillance. A Workgroup of state CSTE representatives went through a multi-year process of defining 19 OHIs. Thirteen states then agreed to pilot the generation of data from 2000 for these 19 OHIs, and this document presents the results of that pilot. The data provide a baseline from which comparisons and trends over time can be tracked."
Supporting Files:No Additional Files
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