‹ Occupation Occupations ›
Meanings and phrases
- of or relating to the activity or business for which you are trained
Occupational Safety and Health Administration
- a government agency in the Department of Labor to maintain a safe and healthy work environment; OSHA
- disease or disability resulting from conditions of employment (usually from long exposure to a noxious substance or from continuous repetition of certain acts); industrial disease
- a body of people doing the same kind of work; vocation
- any condition of a job that can result in illness or injury
- a law passed by the United States Congress that created the Occupational Safety and Health Administration to prevent employees from being injured or contracting diseases in the course of their employment; federal job safety law
- therapy based on engagement in meaningful activities of daily life, especially to enable or encourage participation in such activities in spite of impairments or limitations in physical or mental functions
- Lastly, occupational therapy can help with skills needed for later independence.
- After his release, he underwent months of occupational therapy and physiotherapy.
- Individuals with arthritis can benefit from both physical and occupational therapy.
- There are unique occupational health issues in the casino industry.
- NPA built health centers and occupational health services throughout the country.
- Commercial diving using scuba is generally restricted for reasons of occupational health and safety.
- Molina (surname) Molina is a Spanish occupational surname.
- Brasser Brasser is a Dutch and German occupational surname.
- Veerman Veerman is a Dutch occupational surname meaning "ferryman".
- VR simulates real workplaces for occupational safety and health (OSH) purposes.
- building maintenance, and occupational safety and health from the technical center.
- This occupational safety principle originates from the Lagerlunda train crash of 1875 in Sweden.
- Historically occupational exposure to dioxins has been a major problem.
- Atmospheric concentrations above one in a thousand are above the European Union occupational exposure limits.
- Antimony toxicity typically occurs either due to occupational exposure, during therapy or from accidental ingestion.
- Children may be treated by speech, physical and occupational therapists.
- As a result, occupational therapists may educate, recommend, and promote the use of AT to improve the quality of life for their clients.
- There is expected to be a similarly increased demand in other healthcare professionals, such as nurses, occupational therapists, physical therapists and dentists.