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Although the aetiology of systemic sclerosis is not yet completely understood, epidemiological studies have identified several occupational factors, such as exposure to silica, solvents or vibration, that contribute to its development.
The capacity of baseline patient, injury, treatment and outcome data to predict reduced capacity to work and accident insurer costs – a Swiss prospective 4-year longitudinal trauma centre evaluation
Return to work after an injury is an important longer-term outcome measure, albeit a complicated issue. Information on the relation between baseline patient, injury and treatment data and the longer-term outcomes for the survivors of significant trauma is lacking.
Accidental or intentional exposure to potentially toxic medications, natural toxins and chemicals during pregnancy: analysis of data from Tox Info Suisse
Pregnant women are daily exposed to potentially harmful agents, such as food products and household chemicals, as well as medications. Affected women and health professionals are still often unsure about how to react.
Occupational exposure to plant protection products and health effects in Switzerland: what do we know and what do we need to do?
There is no centralised database on workers’ exposures to plant protection products in Switzerland, nor a national register for their negative health effects. This makes it difficult to implement research or prevention campaigns.
Informal caregiving, work-privacy conflict and burnout among health professionals in Switzerland - a cross-sectional study
Burnout is a stress-induced illness that often occurs in healthcare and other human service professionals. Work-privacy conflict has been found to be a stronger predictor of burnout than work-specific stressors.
Smoking cessation in workplace settings: quit rates and determinants in a group behaviour therapy programme
A smoking cessation programme in a workplace setting has been developed and implemented in companies across the language and cultural regions of Switzerland.
Heat during summer 2015 was associated with an increase in mortality in the warmer regions of Switzerland and it mainly affected older people. Estimates for 2015 were only a little lower compared to those of summer 2003, indicating that mitigation measures to prevent heat-related mortality in Switzerland have not become noticeably effective in the last 10 years.