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Women: work and health.
Wagener D; Walstedt J; Jenkins L; Burnett C; Lalich N; Fingerhut M
Vital Health Stat 1997 Dec; 3(31):1-91
This report describes the sociodemographics, household characteristics, and health of women according to workforce status and job conditions. The report also presents data on men for comparison. Methods: This report combines data from numerous data systems, including: The National Health and Nutrition examination Survey, National Maternal and Infant Health survey, National Hospital Ambulatory Medical Care Survey, National Traumatic Occupational Fatalities Surveillance System, and the National Occupational Mortality Surveillance System, which are conducted by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; the Census of Fatal Occupational Injuries and Annual Survey of Occupational Injuries and Illnesses conducted by the U.S. Department of Labor; and the Current Population Survey conducted by the US Department of Commerce. The report also presents selected tables from publication of the Women's Bureau and the Bureau of Labor Statistics, US Department of Labor. Results: The report presents summary data on physical conditions and exposures, health condition attributed to work, other health conditions that impact on work, health promotion in the workplace, and health-related benefits provided by employers. Most estimates are shown according to sex, age, race, ethnicity, educational attainment, and major occupational group.
Women; Work; Health; Health-promotion; Injuries; Epidemiology; Analytical-methods; Information-systems; Medical-recordkeeping; Minority-workers; Accident-statistics; NOMS; National Occupational Mortality Surveillance
Issue of Publication
DSHEFS; DSR; OD
Vital and Health Statistics
DC; OH; WV
Page last reviewed: July 23, 2021Content source: National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health Education and Information Division