2 Constructed by George Piligian,MD,MPH Mount Sinai School of Medicine with slides from: Laurie Welch, MD, Scott Schneider, CIH, Hemant Sarin, MD & Powerpoint artist Laurie Linker
3 In the US, estimates of up to 30% of workers, including union members, do not report injuries Under-reporting may be even a more significant problem in transition economies Differences in employer attitudes toward worker safety may predict occupational injuries, irrespective of underlying cultural differences in attitudes to laborer s value of life Int J Occup Saf Ergon. 2013;19(1): Moore JT, Cigularov KP, Sampson JM, Rosecrance JC, Chen PY.
8 Fatalities in the Construction Industry in the US State-by- State: Traumatic Falls CDC M&M Weekly June 6, 2008 / 57(22);
9 US Construction Industry Fatality Rates: Decreasing CDC M&M Weekly June 6, 2008 / 57(22);
11 Frickmann et al. Swiss Med Weekly :2012; 142
12 Ergonomic Risk Factors in Construction Scott Schneider Laborers Health and Safety Fund of North America
13 Maintain data reporting at national, state and local levels to minimize lack of reporting Develop government standardize d reporting guidelines for worker safety, including vulnerable immigrant workforce. Increase education and training, especially for younger entry level workers who have usually had the highest rates of injuries.
14 Scope of the Problem A 50% higher rate of musculoskeletal disorders among construction workers compared to all other workers (Schneider, 2001). Sprain and strain injuries account for about 30 percent of all injuries in this industry (BLS, 2012) at 44.1 per 10,000 full time workers, higher than for all private sector workers.
15 Hierarchy of Controls for Solving Ergonomic Problems in Construction: From ANSI A10.40 Standard on Preventing Musculoskeletal Problems in Construction Elimination Substitution Engineering controls Administrative changes Work practice changes Training Protective Equipment and Assessment of physical capabilities of the individual (ANSI A10.40)
21 Social and Economic Impact of Injury and Illness Among Construction Roofers (Center to Protect Workers Rights CPWR) Laura Welch, MD Katherine Hunting PhD Elizabeth Haile, MS Am J Ind Med Jun;53(6): Impact of musculoskeletal and medical conditions on disability retirement-a longitudinal study among construction roofers. Welch LS, Haile E, Boden LI, Hunting KL.
22 Work changes daily as building goes up One construction worker can have several employers each year Construction workers are less likely to have health insurance than manufacturing workers Over 90% of construction employers have 10 or fewer employees; 70% have no employees
23 Total employment in construction grew 50% between 1980 and 2000 Proportion of construction workers over age increased from 17% of all workers to 28% of all workers between 1980 and 2000
24 10% of construction workers do not return to work after an acute injury Construction workers with an MSD, lung disease, or injury are more likely to retire on disability than workers with the same conditions in less physically demanding work Two-thirds of construction workers in Germany retire on disability compared to 44% of workers in all industries combined
25 Age MSD Injury severity, pain, functional disability Low work-ability Physically demanding work Lack of job accommodation Psychosocial factors: lack of co-worker support, expectations of recovery Combination of MSD, physically demanding work, and low work-ability had a 25 fold risk for disability retirement
28 989 working roofers interviewed at baseline Targeted enrollment equal proportion in age groups 40-44, 45-49, 50-54, Asked about injury, illness, lost work time, job accommodations, social and economic impact Re-interviewed after one year
29 SF-12 8 items from Work Limitations Questionnaire Additional social and economic impact questions adapted from Pransky et al* Questions about employer response to injury Assessment of frequency and duration of musculoskeletal symptoms * J Occup Environ Med Aug;47(8):769-77
30 69% had seen a physician for a chronic medical or a musculoskeletal condition (MSD) in the prior two years 54% had an MSD, 42% a medical condition 42% had multiple conditions, 28% reported more than one MSD
31 Most prevalent conditions: 29% low back/sciatica 15% knee disorders 15% lung disorders 14% neck and upper back 11% shoulder
33 Had lower physical functioning Were more likely to have both a medical condition and MSD, primarily due to increase in medical conditions Age was not related to missed work, work limitations, general health or vitality
34 or 2 3 or more Work limitations 0 None MSD Medical Both Type of condition present
35 msd medical both
36 poor or fair health pain interferes quite a bit or extremely Can't take care of family often or more 0 None MSD Med Both Type of condition present
37 Among the roofers with MSDs Each year increase in age associated with a 17% increase in leaving Each point improvement in physical functioning associated with a 8% decrease in likelihood of leaving (Other comparisons limited by small #s)
44 Construction work breaks up hard material & is inherently injurious to workers leading to early disability Construction work is increasing as people continue to migrate to the large cities looking for work Disabled workers without disability benefits or adequate vocational rehabilitation slide into poverty along with their dependants
45 Fund education and training of workers and employers in proper work practices and provision of safety and personal protective equipment Educate clinicians in recognition, treatment and prevention of construction related musculoskeletal injuries Educate appropriate personnel in application of industrial hygiene and ergonomic hazard control methods
46 Develop vocational rehabilitation for injured construction workers Recruit employers to preferentially prematurely disabled construction workers who for appropriate work placement Issuance of a position statement on the need for funding to accomplish these goals and the expected impact
47 Today, one-third of the world's population depend on remittances from migrant workers for a significant part of their livelihood. A growing part of this migration is within countries, from rural areas to the burgeoning industrial centers 24 October 2011 CR Statement on the Safety and Health of Migrant Labour
48 The health and safety needs that arise from migrancy affect workers, workers' families and workers' communities. They come in the form of abuse, malnutrition, transmission of infectious diseases and mental disorders. 24 October 2011 CR Statement on the Safety and Health of Migrant Labour
49 An estimated one third of world s population depends on remittances from migrant workers of which about 75% is internal (within country) migration and about 50% of these workers are employed in seasonal work such as construction or agricultural work. 24 October 2011 CR Statement on the Safety and Health of Migrant Labour
50 There are organizations that focus on migrant workers from the perspective of economics or human rights, but none focuses on the public health needs that arise from migrant labour. This is surprising given that there can be little doubt that these needs are a significant source of morbidity, disability and premature death.
51 The Greek word tekton, usually translated as carpenter in the New Testament, can also refer to a builder, construction laborer, craftsman, or even stone mason.
52 54 Coming to his hometown, he began teaching the people in their synagogue, and they were amazed. Where did this man get this wisdom and these miraculous powers? they asked. 55 Isn t this the carpenter s son? Isn t his mother s name Mary, and aren t his brothers James, Joseph, Simon and Judas? 56 Aren t all his sisters with us? Where then did this man get all these things? Matthew 13:54-56
53 45 Philip found Nathanael and told him, We have found the one Moses wrote about in the Law, and about whom the prophets also wrote Jesus of Nazareth, the son of Joseph. 46 Nazareth! Can anything good come from there? Nathanael asked. Come and see, said Philip. 47 When Jesus saw Nathanael approaching, he said of him, Here truly is an Israelite in whom there is no deceit. John 1:45-47
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