This report, funded by the Workplace Safety and Insurance Board, examines the risk of neurological disease among Ontario miners who were exposed to McIntyre Power
On April 28th, we remember and honour those who have been killed or suffered an injury or illness due to work.
Cancer is now the most common cause of death. However, many cancer cases can be prevented, and better diagnosis and treatment could improve outcomes. On February 4, 2020, the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) released the World Cancer Report, which presents the most up-to-date science on cancer prevention. The goal of the report …
This report summarizes the findings from an evaluation of custodial workers’ awareness of asbestos management in schools.
The report presents estimates of occupational exposure and the associated burden of cancer in Canada, as well as exposure reduction strategies and policy recommendations.
April 28th is the National Day of Mourning, held to honour those who have been killed or suffered an injury or illness due to work.
Our new website, www.odsp-ocrc.ca, focuses on surveillance of occupational diseases and workplace exposures.
The Committee has determined that there is no safe exposure concentration below which no adverse health effects occur.
The goal of World Cancer Day is to raise awareness, mobilize action, and inspire change to reduce the impact of cancer worldwide. Occupational exposures such as diesel exhaust remain under-recognized causes of cancer and other chronic diseases.
Approximately 1.5 million Canadians are exposed to sun at work and around 7,000 skin cancers were attributed to occupational exposure to the sun in 2014. Additionally, outdoor workers have a 2.5 to 3.5 times greater risk of skin cancer than indoor workers. The results are released in a collaborative study of the Occupational Cancer Research …