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The ILO commissioned a manual on Occupational stress and stress prevention in air traffic control by Professor Giovanni Costa (CONDI/T/WP.6/1995), which reviews the sources and consequences of stress in air traffic control and the measures which have been taken in a number of countries to prevent and reduce stress in the occupation. (...) It is therefore hardly surprising that many measures have been taken to improve the health and safety of air traffic controllers, including stress prevention programmes. Air traffic controllers have to pass regular physical tests in order to retain their operating licence, which provides them with an added motivation to maintain themselves in good physical condition. (...) Stress prevention in air traffic control Sources and consequences of stress in air traffic control Prevention of stress for air traffic controllers
Language:English
Score: 839682.3 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_118241.pdf
Data Source: un
PowerPoint Presentation WORKPLACE STRESS: a collective challenge WORLD DAY FOR SAFETY AND HEALTH AT WORK 28 APRIL 2016 WHAT IS WORK-RELATED STRESS? (...) Directive on the minimum safety and health requirements for work with display screen equipment, 1990 (EU) Employers responsibility to evaluate the safety and health conditions, particularly as regards possible risks to eyesight, physical problems and problems of mental stress. (...) Mental and behavioural disorders 2.4.1. Post-traumatic stress disorder 2.4.2. Other mental or behavioural disorders not mentioned in the preceding item where a direct link is established scientifically, or determined by methods appropriate to national conditions and practice, between the exposure to risk factors arising from work activities and the mental and behavioural disorder(s) contracted by the worker INCLUSION OF STRESS RELATED DISORDERS IN NATIONAL LISTS OF OCCUPATIONAL DISEASES Examples of stress-related disorders included in national lists of occupational diseases are: In some countries, stress-related disorders are compensated through a complementary system, even if they are not included in the national list of occupational diseases.  Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD);  Neurosis, psychoneurosis;  Mental disorders, depression;  Sleep disorders, insomnia;  Burnout;  Alcohol addiction;  Fatigue, diseases caused by overload;  Diseases due to psychosocial risks or work- related stress.
Language:English
Score: 838844.1 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...ts/publication/wcms_473267.pdf
Data Source: un
PowerPoint Presentation WORKPLACE STRESS: a collective challenge WORLD DAY FOR SAFETY AND HEALTH AT WORK 28 APRIL 2016 WHAT IS WORK-RELATED STRESS? (...) Directive on the minimum safety and health requirements for work with display screen equipment, 1990 (EU) Employers responsibility to evaluate the safety and health conditions, particularly as regards possible risks to eyesight, physical problems and problems of mental stress. (...) Mental and behavioural disorders 2.4.1. Post-traumatic stress disorder 2.4.2. Other mental or behavioural disorders not mentioned in the preceding item where a direct link is established scientifically, or determined by methods appropriate to national conditions and practice, between the exposure to risk factors arising from work activities and the mental and behavioural disorder(s) contracted by the worker INCLUSION OF STRESS RELATED DISORDERS IN NATIONAL LISTS OF OCCUPATIONAL DISEASES Examples of stress-related disorders included in national lists of occupational diseases are: In some countries, stress-related disorders are compensated through a complementary system, even if they are not included in the national list of occupational diseases.  Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD);  Neurosis, psychoneurosis;  Mental disorders, depression;  Sleep disorders, insomnia;  Burnout;  Alcohol addiction;  Fatigue, diseases caused by overload;  Diseases due to psychosocial risks or work- related stress.
Language:English
Score: 838844.1 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_473267.pdf
Data Source: un
CONDITIONS OF WORK AND WELFARE FACILITIES BRANCH Working paper CONDI/T/WP.7/1996 Stress prevention in the offshore oil and gas exploration and production industry Dr. (...) Stress intrinsic to job Role stress Career stress cit.) (...) Physical demands in the working and living environment In this section, prevention of stress associated with the physical conditions of working and living (second factor in Table 1), the living conditions (third factor in Table 1), and the physical well-being offshore (fourth factor in Table 1) is considered.
Language:English
Score: 837522.2 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_250121.pdf
Data Source: un
CONDITIONS OF WORK AND WELFARE FACILITIES BRANCH Working paper CONDFT/WP.6/1995 Occupational stress and stress prevention in air traffic control Professor Giovanni Costa Institute of Occupational Medicine University of Verona p ^ K * u r: ! (...) How to prevent stress at work An effective strategy aimed at reducing stress should address both the causes and the consequences of stress, thus acting upon all factors involved concerning work organization, as well as the personal resources and social conditions of the controllers. (...) Karasek: "Stress prevention through work reorganization: A summaiy of 19 international case studies", in ILO: Conditions of Wfork.
Language:English
Score: 832512.7 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_250120.pdf
Data Source: un
Stress prevention in the offshore oil and gas industry Stress prevention in the offshore oil and gas industry One of the main reasons why the offshore environment is potentially stressful is because the workforce live and work in a restricted location for a significant period of time without a break. (...) While it is the responsibility of the organization and the individual to prevent stress wherever possible, not all stress can be eliminated and it is therefore also necessary to find effective ways of coping with stress when it occurs; and • the prevention of stress requires the accurate identification of its source. (...) Offshore workers therefore have to learn to cope with a source of stress that cannot be eliminated. Stress prevention in the offshore oil and gas industry The cost of offshore stress The "Triple A" approach to stress prevention in the industry
Language:English
Score: 831062.9 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_118242.pdf
Data Source: un
STRESS AND VIOLENCE RECOGNITION The importance of early recognition of pre-conditions and signals of stress and violence needs to be emphasised since it allows to intervene before stress becomes a major problem or violence manifests itself. Even though each pre-condition and signal may be due to other factors, their combined occurrence at once may require the need to take anti-stress, anti-violence action. (...) ANTI-STRESS AND VIOLENCE INTERVENTION 5.1 PRE-CONDITIONS 5.2 ENVIRONEMENTAL INTERVENTION 5.3 ORGANISATIONAL INTERVENTION 5.4 INTERVENTION ON THE INDIVIDUAL 6.
Language:English
Score: 830388.7 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_108523.pdf
Data Source: un
Work-related stress in nursing Work-related stress in nursing It is now almost universally recognized that nursing is, by its very nature, a stressful occupation. (...) Griffiths, with Professor S. Cox (CONDIT/T/WP.4/1996), is available upon request from the Conditions of Work Branch. (...) The control cycle approach to stress management for nursing Risk assessment 1. Recognition that nurses are experiencing stress through work. 2.
Language:English
Score: 828974.7 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_118244.pdf
Data Source: un
Practical improvements for stress prevention ... Stress Prevention at Work Checkpoints. Practical improvements for stress prevention in the workplace Work-related stress is one of the most important issues in many countries. (...) This publication will be essential reading for national authorities, company and organizational managers, trade unions, occupational safety and health practitioners, and other parties with an interest in workplace stress prevention. Further information Publication Developing a workplace stress prevention programme [pdf 46KB] Tags: employment security, working conditions, hours of work, workplace violence, work environment, work life balance, work organization, occupational safety and health, stress Regions and countries covered: Global Tools This content is available in العربية español français македонски română Українська A A+ A++ Print Share this content in See also The cost of violence/stress at work and the benefits of a violence/stress-free working environment [pdf 176KB] Article Why stress at work matters Publications Ergonomic Checkpoints in Agriculture [pdf 4086KB] Ergonomic checkpoints: Practical and easy-to-implement solutions for improving safety, health and working conditions.
Language:English
Score: 828734.9 - https://www.ilo.org/global/pub...WCMS_168053/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
To some , stress is a physical entity associated with physical change; to others stress is subjective and associated with psychological and emotional conditions. (...) In other words, at this level conditions are rever- sible. There is some point, however, at which the stress is such that there is no longer a direct proportional relationship between stress and strain. (...) This resistance is a resistance to those factors which constitute the stress. During the stage of resistance most of the signs and symptoms associated with the alarm reaction disappear as the body develops an adaptation to the stressful condition.
Language:English
Score: 827932.4 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_250134.pdf
Data Source: un