Publications and technical tools
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Publications and technical tools

Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
Blood; Cancer; Cardiovascular system; Mental health; Digestive system; Musculoskeletal system; Nervous system; Renal-urinary system; Reproductive system; Respiratory system; Sensory systems; Skin diseases; Systematic conditions.
1
Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
First aid & emergency medical services; Health protection & promotion; Occupational health services.
2
Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
Increased and reduced barometric pressure; Biological hazards; Disasters, Natural and technological; Electricity; Fire; Heat and cold; Hours of work; Indoor air quality; Indoor environmental control; Lighting; Noise; Ionizing and non-ionizing radiation; Vibration; Violence; Visual display units.
3
Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
Accident prevention; Audits, inspections and investigations; Safety applications; Safety policy and leadership; Safety programs.
4
Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
Clothing and finished textile products; Leather, fur and footwear; Textile goods industry.
5
Encyclopaedia
of Occupational Health and Safety
Education and training; Emergency and security; Entertainment and the arts; Health care facilities and services; Hotels and restaurants; Office and retail trades; Personal and community services; Public and government services; Transport industry and warehousing.
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2002

  1. Children at work: Health and safety risks

    01 January 2002

    This second edition of this useful and informative book provides an approach to the protection of children through the development of a programme on occupational safety and health specifically addressed to working children. It illustrates how this can be done within a framework of a national policy aimed at the elimination of child labour.

  2. Health and safety at work: A trade union priority

    01 January 2002

    Figures appearing in this issue of Labour Education 2002/1 No. 126, are shocking: every day sees 5,000 people die from work-related accidents. That is three deaths every minute. Work-related diseases continue to take a heavy toll,affecting at any given time more than 160 million people in both developing and industrialized countries. This is an important issue for all of society, as these casualties help swell the pressures on increasingly stretched public health systems throughout the world. In consequence, the costs and the social impacts on communities have risen.

2001

  1. Guidelines on occupational safety and health management systems (ILO-OSH 2001)

    06 December 2001

    At the onset of the twenty-first century, a heavy human and economic toll is still exacted by work-related injuries, ill health, diseases, incidents and deaths. These Guidelines call for coherent policies to protect workers from occupational hazards and risks while improving productivity. They present practical approaches and tools for assisting organizations, competent national institutions, employers, workers and other social partners in establishing, implementing and improving occupational safety and health management systems, with the aim of reducing work-related injuries, ill health, diseases, incidents and deaths.

  2. The construction industry in the twenty-first century: Its image, employment prospects and skill requirements

    29 October 2001

    The report was prepared for the 2001 ILO Tripartite Meeting on the Construction Industry. The main theme of the report is changing employment relationships and industrial structures in the construction industry and the impact of these changes on the quality of employment in the industry. The report reviews changes in the construction industry in the 1990s and considers directions for the future.

  3. Guidance for the prevention of stress and violence at the workplace

    16 October 2001

    This guidance addresses the nature of stress and violence at work, whether and how work stress and violence affect health and well-being, and what can be done to eliminate or reduce these problems. Employers, employees and their respective organisations are encourage to use this guidance, implement and continually refine their actions and programmes to eliminate and control the problems of stress and violence at work.

  4. The ILO Code of Practice on HIV/AIDS and the World of Work

    01 June 2001

    The code provides invaluable practical guidance to policy-makers, employers’ and workers’ organizations and other social partners for formulating and implementing appropriate workplace policy, prevention and care programmes, and for establishing strategies to address workers in the informal sector. It is the product of collaboration between the ILO and its tripartite constituents, as well as cooperation with its international partners.

  5. Worker safety in the ship-breaking industries

    01 February 2001

    This issues paper highlights the procedures and practices adopted in the disposal of obsolete ships originating from the world fleet of merchant vessels with an emphasis on occupational safety and health (OSH) issues and on environmental aspects as shipbreaking is undertaken today by the world-breaking majors on beachheads in Asia.

  6. The cost of violence/stress at work and the benefits of a violence/stress-free working environment

    01 January 2001

    This report explores the issues of stress and violence at work with the aim of establishing the costs these problems may present to the individual, the organisation and society.

  7. Safety in the use of synthetic vitreous fibre insulation wools (glass wool, rock wool, slag wool). ILO code of practice.

    01 January 2001

    "...a good basis for developing more specific policies and procedures for your operation or facility. The appendix on classification includes a fairly detailed description of how these products are classified as health hazards under various classification systems, including IARC, the European Union, ACGIH and the proposed Globally Harmonized system." The Synergist, December 2002 USA

  8. Work-related stress in nursing

    01 January 2001

    Sources of stress in nursing; the control cycle approach to stress prevention for nurses

  9. Stress prevention for bus drivers

    01 January 2001

    The demands made on bus drivers; recommendations for preventing and combating work stress among bus drivers

  10. Stress prevention in the offshore oil and gas industry

    01 January 2001

    The cost of offshore stress; the "Triple A" approach to stress prevention in the industry

  11. Stress prevention in air traffic control

    01 January 2001

    Sources and consequences of stress in air traffic control; prevention of stress for air traffic

  12. Stress prevention for assembly-line workers

    01 January 2001

    Stress in assembly-line work; practical ways of eliminating stress for assembly-line workers

  13. Developing a workplace stress prevention programme

    01 January 2001

    Over the past decade or so, much evidence has emerged that it is indeed possible to reduce stress at work, and at the same time improve performance and productivity, provided that a multiple response is adopted which focuses principally on preventing the causes of stress and alleviating the stressors themselves.

  14. Drug and alcohol abuse prevention programmes in the maritime industry

    01 January 2001

    A manual for planners. Revised

2000

  1. Ebola Virus Disease
    Occupational safety and health

    Joint WHO/ILO briefing note for workers and employers

  1. New online edition

    Encyclopaedia of Occupational Health & Safety

    The most comprehensive reference source on OSH, presents a panoramic view of the basic available information in the field.

  2. CISDOC - bibliographic database

    Contains about 70,000 citations of documents that deal with occupational accidents and diseases as well as ways of preventing them.

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