ILO Encyclopedia of Occupational Health and Safety

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ILO Encyclopedia of Occupational Health and Safety by Mind Map: ILO Encyclopedia of Occupational Health and Safety

1. Part I

1.1. THE BODY

1.1.1. BLOOD

1.1.1.1. Haematopoietic and Lymphatic System

1.1.1.2. Leukaemia, Malignant Lymphomas and Multiple Myeloma

1.1.1.3. Agents or Work Conditions Affecting the Blood

1.1.2. CANCER

1.1.2.1. Introduction

1.1.2.2. Occupational Carcinogens

1.1.2.3. Environmental Cancer

1.1.2.4. Prevention

1.1.3. CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM

1.1.3.1. Tables and Figures

1.1.3.1.1. Introduction

1.1.3.1.2. Cardiovascular Morbidity and Mortality in the Workforce

1.1.3.1.3. The Risk Factor Concept in Cardiovascular Disease

1.1.3.1.4. Rehabilitation and Prevention Programmes

1.1.3.2. Physical, Chemical and Biological Hazards

1.1.3.2.1. Physical Factors

1.1.3.2.2. Chemical Hazardous Materials

1.1.3.2.3. Biological Hazards

1.1.4. DIGESTIVE SYSTEM

1.1.4.1. Digestive system

1.1.4.2. Mouth and teeth

1.1.4.3. Liver

1.1.4.4. Peptic ulcer

1.1.4.5. Liver Cancer

1.1.4.6. Pancreatic cancer

1.1.5. MENTAL HEALTH

1.1.5.1. Work and Mental Health

1.1.5.2. Work-related Psychosis

1.1.5.3. Depression

1.1.5.4. Work-related Anxiety

1.1.5.5. Post-traumatic Stress Disorder and its Relationship to Occupational Health and Injury Prevention

1.1.5.6. Stress and Burnout and their Implication in the Work Environment

1.1.5.7. Cognitive Disorders

1.1.5.8. Karoshi: Death from Overwork

1.1.6. MUSCULOSKELETAL SYSTEM

1.1.6.1. Overview

1.1.6.2. Muscles

1.1.6.3. Tendons

1.1.6.4. Bones and Joints

1.1.6.5. Intervertebral Discs

1.1.6.6. Low-back Region

1.1.6.7. Thoracic Spine Region

1.1.6.8. Neck

1.1.6.9. Shoulder

1.1.6.10. Elbow

1.1.6.11. Forearm, Wrist and Hand

1.1.6.12. Hip and Knee

1.1.6.13. Leg, Ankle and Foot

1.1.6.14. Other Diseases

1.1.7. NERVOUS SYSTEM

1.1.7.1. Nervous System: Overview

1.1.7.2. Anatomy and Physiology

1.1.7.3. Chemical Neurotoxic Agents

1.1.7.4. Manifestations of Acute and Early Chronic Poisoning

1.1.7.5. Preventing Neurotoxicity at Work

1.1.7.6. Clinical Syndromes Associated with Neurotoxicity

1.1.7.7. Measuring Neurotoxic Deficits

1.1.7.8. Diagnosis

1.1.7.9. Occupational Neuroepidemiology

1.1.8. RENAL-URINARY SYSTEM

1.1.8.1. Renal-Urinary Systems

1.1.8.2. Renal-Urinary Cancers

1.1.9. REPRODUCTIVE SYSTEM

1.1.9.1. Reproductive System: Introduction

1.1.9.2. Introduction to Male and Female Reproductive Function

1.1.9.3. Male Reproductive System and Toxicology

1.1.9.4. Structure of the Female Reproductive System and Target Organ Vulnerability

1.1.9.5. Maternal Occupational Exposures and Adverse Pregnancy Outcomes

1.1.9.6. Preterm Delivery and Work

1.1.9.7. Occupational and Environmental Exposures to the Newborn

1.1.9.8. Maternity Protection in Legislation

1.1.9.9. Pregnancy and US Work Recommendations

1.1.10. RESPIRATORY SYSTEM

1.1.10.1. Structure and Function

1.1.10.2. Lung Function Examination

1.1.10.3. Diseases Caused by Respiratory Irritants and Toxic Chemicals

1.1.10.4. Occupational Asthma

1.1.10.5. Diseases Caused by Organic Dusts

1.1.10.6. Beryllium Disease

1.1.10.7. Pneumoconioses: Definition

1.1.10.8. ILO International Classification of Radiographs of Pneumoconioses

1.1.10.9. Aetiopathogenesis of Pneumoconioses

1.1.10.10. Silicosis

1.1.10.11. Coal Workers’ Lung Diseases

1.1.10.12. Asbestos-Related Diseases

1.1.10.13. Hard Metal Disease

1.1.10.14. Respiratory System: The Variety of Pneumoconioses

1.1.10.15. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

1.1.10.16. Health Effects of Man-Made Fibres

1.1.10.17. Respiratory Cancer

1.1.10.18. Occupationally Acquired Infections of the Lung

1.1.11. SENSORY SYSTEM

1.1.11.1. The ear

1.1.11.2. Chemically-Induced Hearing Disorders

1.1.11.3. Physically-Induced Hearing Disorders

1.1.11.4. Equilibrium

1.1.11.5. Vision and Work

1.1.11.6. Taste

1.1.11.7. Smell

1.1.11.8. Cutaneous Receptors

1.1.12. SKIN DISEASES

1.1.12.1. Overview: Occupational Skin Diseases

1.1.12.2. Non-Melanocytic Skin Cancer

1.1.12.3. Malignant Melanoma

1.1.12.4. Occupational Contact Dermatitis

1.1.12.5. Prevention of Occupational Dermatoses

1.1.12.6. Occupational Nail Dystrophy

1.1.12.7. Stigmata

1.1.13. SYSTEMATIC CONDITIONS

1.1.13.1. Systemic Conditions: An Introduction

1.1.13.2. Sick Building Syndrome

1.1.13.3. Multiple Chemical Sensitivities

2. Part II

2.1. HEALTH CARE

2.1.1. First Aid and Emergency Medical Services

2.1.1.1. First Aid

2.1.1.2. Traumatic Head Injuries

2.1.2. Health Protection and Promotion

2.1.2.1. Health Protection and Promotion in the Workplace: An Overview

2.1.2.2. Worksite Health Promotion

2.1.2.3. Health Promotion in the Workplace: England

2.1.2.4. Health Promotion in Small Organizations: The US experience

2.1.2.5. Role of the Employee Health Service in Preventive Programmes

2.1.2.6. Health Improvement Programmes at Maclaren Industries, Inc.: A Case Study

2.1.2.7. Role of the Employee Health Service in Prevention Programmes: A Case Study

2.1.2.8. Worksite Health Promotion in Japan

2.1.2.9. Health Risk Appraisal

2.1.2.10. Physical Training and Fitness Programmes: An Organizational Asset

2.1.2.11. Worksite Nutrition Programmes

2.1.2.12. Smoking Control in the Workplace

2.1.2.13. Smoking Control Programmes at Merrill Lynch and Company, Inc.: A Case Study

2.1.2.14. Cancer Prevention and Control

2.1.2.15. Women’s Health

2.1.2.16. Mammography Programme at Marks and Spencer: A Case Study

2.1.2.17. Worksite Strategies to Improve Maternal and Infant Health: Experiences of US Employers

2.1.2.18. HIV/AIDS Education

2.1.2.19. Health Protection and Promotion: Infectious Diseases

2.1.2.20. Protecting the Health of the Traveller

2.1.2.21. Stress Management Programmes

2.1.2.22. Alcohol and Drug Abuse

2.1.2.23. Employee Assistance Programmes

2.1.2.24. Health in the Third Age: Pre-retirement Programmes

2.1.2.25. Outplacement

2.1.3. Occupational Health Services

2.1.3.1. Standards, Principles and Approaches in Occupational Health Services

2.1.3.2. Occupational Health Services and Practice

2.1.3.3. Medical Inspection of Workplaces and Workers in France

2.1.3.4. Occupational Health Services in Small-Scale Enterprises

2.1.3.5. Accident Insurance and Occupational Health Services in Germany

2.1.3.6. Occupational Health Services in the United States: Introduction

2.1.3.7. Governmental Occupational Health Agencies in the United States

2.1.3.8. Corporate Occupational Health Services in the United States: Services Provided Internally

2.1.3.9. Contract Occupational Health Services in the United States

2.1.3.10. Labour Union-Based Activities in the United States

2.1.3.11. Academic-Based Occupational Health Services in the United States

2.1.3.12. Occupational Health Services in Japan

2.1.3.13. Labour Protection in the Russian Federation: Law and Practice

2.1.3.14. The Practice of Occupational Health Service in the People’s Republic of China

2.1.3.15. Occupational Safety and Health in the Czech Republic

2.1.3.16. Practising Occupational Health in India

3. Part III

3.1. MANAGEMENT & POLICY

3.1.1. Development, Technology and Trade

3.1.1.1. Occupational Health Trends in Development

3.1.1.2. Industrialized Countries and Occupational Health and Safety

3.1.1.3. Case Studies in Technological Change

3.1.1.4. Small Enterprises and Occupational Health and Safety

3.1.1.5. Transfer of Technology and Technological Choice

3.1.1.6. Free-Trade Agreements

3.1.1.7. Case Study: World Trade Organization

3.1.1.8. Product Stewardship and the Migration of Industrial Hazards

3.1.1.9. Economic Aspects of Occupational Health and Safety

3.1.1.10. Case Study: Industrialization and Occupational Health Problems in China

3.1.2. Disability and Work

3.1.2.1. Disability: Concepts and Definitions

3.1.2.2. Case Study: Legal Classification of Disabled People in France

3.1.2.3. Social Policy and Human Rights: Concepts of Disability

3.1.2.4. International Labour Standards and National Employment Legislation in Favour of Disabled Persons

3.1.2.5. Vocational Rehabilitation and Employment Support Services

3.1.2.6. Disability Management at the Workplace: Overview and Future Trends

3.1.2.7. Rehabilitation and Noise-induced Hearing Loss

3.1.2.8. Rights and Duties: An Employer’s Perspective

3.1.2.9. Rights and Duties: An Employer’s Perspective

3.1.2.10. Rights and Duties: Workers’ Perspective

3.1.3. Education and Training

3.1.3.1. Introduction and Overview

3.1.3.2. Principles of Training

3.1.3.3. Worker Education and Training

3.1.3.4. Evaluating Health and Safety Training: A Case Study in Chemical Workers Hazardous Waste Worker Education

3.1.3.5. Environmental Education and Training: The State of Hazardous Materials Worker Education in the United States

3.1.3.6. Worker Education and Environmental Improvement

3.1.3.7. Safety and Health Training of Managers

3.1.3.8. Training of Health and Safety Professionals

3.1.3.9. A New Approach to Learning and Training:A Case Study by the ILO-FINNIDA African Safety and Health Project

3.1.4. Ethical Issues

3.1.4.1. Codes and Guidelines

3.1.4.2. Responsible Science: Ethical Standards and Moral Behaviour in Occupational Health

3.1.4.3. Ethical Issues in Occupational Health and Safety Research

3.1.4.4. Ethics in the Workplace: A Framework for Moral Judgement

3.1.4.5. Surveillance of the Working Environment

3.1.4.6. Canons of Ethical Conduct and Interpretive Guidelines

3.1.4.7. Ethical Issues: Information and Confidentiality

3.1.4.8. Ethics in Health Protection and Health Promotion

3.1.4.9. Case Study: Drugs and Alcohol in the Workplace - Ethical Considerations

3.1.4.10. International Code of Ethics for Occupational Health Professionals

3.1.5. Labour Relations and Human Resources Management

3.1.6. Information and OSH

3.1.7. Resources, Institutional, Structural and Legal

3.1.8. Topics in Workers' Compensation Systems

3.1.9. Work and Workers

3.1.10. Worker's Compensation Systems

4. Part IV

4.1. TOOLS & APPROACHES

4.1.1. Biological Monitoring

4.1.2. Epidemiology and Statistics

4.1.3. Ergonomics

4.1.4. Occupational Hygiene

4.1.5. Personal Protection

4.1.6. Record Systems and Surveillance

4.1.7. Toxicology

5. Part V

5.1. PSYCHOSOCIAL AND ORGANIZATIONAL FACTORS

5.1.1. Organizations and Health and Safety Resources

5.1.2. Psychosocial and Organizational Factors

6. Part VI

6.1. GENERAL HAZARDS

6.1.1. Barometric Pressure Increased

6.1.2. Barometric Pressure Reduced

6.1.3. Biological Hazards Resources

6.1.4. Disasters, Natural and Technological

6.1.5. Electricity

6.1.6. Fire

6.1.7. Heat and Cold

6.1.8. Hours of Work

6.1.9. Indoor Air Quality

6.1.10. Indoor Environmental Control

6.1.11. Lighting Resources

6.1.12. Noise

6.1.13. Radiation: Ionizing

6.1.14. Radiation, Non-Ionizing

6.1.15. Vibration

6.1.16. Violence

6.1.17. Visual Display Units

7. Part VII

7.1. THE ENVIRONMENT

7.1.1. Environmental Health Hazards

7.1.2. Environmental Policy

7.1.3. Environmental Pollution Control

8. Part VIII

8.1. ACCIDENTS and SAFETY MANAGEMENT

8.1.1. Accident Prevention

8.1.2. Audits, Inspections and Investigations

8.1.3. Safety Applications

8.1.4. Safety Policy and Leadership

8.1.5. Safety Programs

9. Part IX

9.1. CHEMICALS

9.1.1. Metals: Chemical Properties and Toxicity

9.1.2. Minerals and Agricultural Chemicals

9.1.3. Using, Storing and Transporting Chemicals

10. Part X

10.1. INDUSTRIES BASED ON BIOLOGICAL RESOURCES

10.1.1. Agriculture and Natural Resources Based Industries

10.1.2. Beverage Industry Resources

10.1.3. Fishing

10.1.4. Food Industry

10.1.5. Forestry

10.1.6. Hunting

10.1.7. Livestock Rearing Resources

10.1.8. Lumber

10.1.9. Paper and Pulp Industry

11. Part XI

11.1. INDUSTRIES BASES ON NATURAL RESOURCES

11.1.1. Iron and Steel

11.1.2. Mining and Quarrying

11.1.3. Oil Exploration and Distribution

11.1.4. Power Generation and Distribution

12. Part XII

12.1. CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES

12.1.1. Chemical Processing

12.1.2. Oil and Natural Gas

12.1.3. Pharmaceutical Industry

12.1.4. Rubber Industry

13. Part XIII

13.1. MANUFACTURING INDUSTRIES

13.1.1. Electrical Appliances and Equipment

13.1.2. Metal Processing and Metal Working Industry

13.1.3. Microelectronics and Semiconductors

13.1.4. Glass, Pottery and Related Materials

13.1.5. Printing, Photography and Reproduction Industry

13.1.6. Woodworking

14. Part XIV

14.1. TEXTILE and APPAREL INDUSTRIES

14.1.1. Clothing and Finished Textile Products

14.1.2. Leather, Fur and Footwear

14.1.3. Textile Goods Industry

15. Part XV

15.1. TRANSPORT INDUSTRIES

15.1.1. Aerospace Manufacture and Maintenance

15.1.2. Motor Vehicles and Heavy Equipment

15.1.3. Ship and Boat Building and Repair

16. Part XVI

16.1. CONSTRUCTION

16.1.1. Construction

17. Part XVII

17.1. SERVICES and TRADE

17.1.1. Education and Training Services

17.1.2. Emergency and Security Services

17.1.3. Entertainment and the Arts

17.1.4. Health Care Facilities and Services

17.1.5. Hotels and Restaurants

17.1.6. Office and Retail Trades

17.1.7. Personal and Community Services

17.1.8. Public and Government Services

17.1.9. Transport Industry and Warehousing

18. Part XVIII

18.1. GUIDE

18.1.1. Guide to Occupations

18.1.2. Guide to Chemicals

18.1.3. Guide to Units and Abbreviations