exposure to injury

See: peril
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This is especially so if you look at the broader context: exposure to injury, risk of failed recovery, and barriers to shifting into safer work or retirement.
According to the paper, common downturn events, such as job reassignments and layoffs, can increase employee exposure to injury just as many organizations have fewer available resources to manage those risks.
More than 22,000 military women are serving with distinction in Iraq and Afghanistan, even as they face unprecedented exposure to injury and death on what is now described as a "360-degree battlefield.
Although ceiling lift installations are indeed an added expense, running $2,000 a room or more, they potentially can pay for themselves with added staff convenience and reduced exposure to injury.
Outcome measures of interest include, but are not limited to, exposure to injury hazards, knowledge of safety and health hazards, documenting safety and health behavior change, and changes in the incidence of disease, injury, or fatality.
Something can be done in the interim, however, to minimize employee exposure to injury while workplaces are suitably engineered.
In addition, because the majority of cheerleading teams cheer in the fall and spring seasons, and compete at summer camps and competitions, they have twice the exposure to injury than those sports that just compete for one season of the school year.
To minimize exposure to injury, flaggers should always be alert, wear proper clothing, always face the traffic, and stand in the proper location with two means of quick departure.