occupationally


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oc·cu·pa·tion·al

 (ŏk′yə-pā′shə-nəl)
adj.
Of, relating to, or caused by engagement in a particular occupation: occupational hazards.

oc′cu·pa′tion·al·ly adv.
Translations

occupationally

advberuflich; equality for women politically and occupationallydie Gleichberechtigung der Frau in Politik und Beruf
References in periodicals archive ?
Other objectives include ensuring adequate knowledge and awareness of TB, HIV, silicosis and other occupationally related respiratory diseases, ensuring the availability of services among targeted populations, instituting an effective system
The Arizona case opens the door for voters to take the map-drawing away from the people who are occupationally dependent on the lines on those maps.
To evaluate the potential threat of H6 viruses to human health, we conducted a systematic serologic study in populations occupationally exposed to H6 viruses.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 12 people will die as a result of occupationally related injuries at work today.
There is just not enough evidence to support using antihistamines and playing roulette with your patient's health," he said, noting that the degree of disability, both socially and occupationally, that accompanies chronic urticaria is on par with that of a patient awaiting triple coronary bypass.
In comparison, 58 confirmed cases and 150 possible cases of occupationally acquired HIV among health care workers were reported to the agency between 1985 and 2013, according to data published in the Jan.
6bn people belong to the global workforce and according to ILO, more than 2mn die each year from occupationally related diseases and injuries.
There are incidences of occupationally induced skin rashes.
Participation in competitive youth sports 'spills over' to occupationally advantageous traits that persist across a person's life," Kevin M.
There is a caveat: You can insist in your help-wanted ad on whether the person is occupationally qualified and educated.
Against this background, Cardiff Met benefits in that over the years it has established a reputation for offering occupationally related studies leading to professional recognition in a range of subject areas such as architecture, biomedical sciences, dental technology, dietetics, education, food technology, hotel management, podiatry, speech therapy and sport science, all of which lead to specific career opportunities.
This public safety training program is for individuals who do not work in the healthcare field but are occupationally required to, or desired to, have CPR training.
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