This lesson raises awareness on the stages of musculoskeletal problems due to physical work. It shows examples in pictures of various situations (mainly in an industrial setting) and gives tips for improvement and prevention. It is designed primarily for workers themselves, and their managers or supervisors.
The lesson consists of a free-of-charge online interactive material (mainly expositive). No download or registering is necessary. The lesson takes about an half hour.
For the direct link to the French version of the lesson, see below the comments block.
Original Authors: Not indicated
Original affiliation, ownership: Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS), Hamilton (ON), Canada
Year of publication:
Charge for use or free: Free of charge
- Workers or managers; or in vocational training
Usefulness for non-OSH-expert professionals: Fully useful for non-OSH-expert professionals in health care or other sectors; or in training
Time demand to complete the lesson or course: 0,5 hour
The lesson is one of the free courses for public awareness that are offered by the Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS).
Intellectual property and copyright:
Before downloading, changing, disseminating and/or using the lessons and courses, please look carefully at the conditions given by the authors or owners of the materials related to copyright or creative common conditions or other conditions for the downloading, changing, further dissemination and kind of use of the materials (non-commercial vs. commercial).
The module is free to use. However, a general statement on copyrights for all material presented by the CCOHS can be found under http://www.ccohs.ca/ccohs/important.html It states the following: “All rights reserved. Permission is granted to electronically copy and to print in hard copy for internal use only. No part of this information may be reproduced, modified, or redistributed in any form or by any means, for any purposes other than those noted above (including sales), without the prior written permission of the Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS).”