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Paul Grundy, M.D., explains that patient-centered medical homes provide an example of the long-term, preventative medical care model that U.S. healthcare on the whole should follow.
A person's job may say more about his or her health than some people might expect.
While vitamin D has been connected to maintaining healthy skin and avoiding the development of emotional problems, a new study published in the British Medical Journal indicates that vitamin D may also help reduce the odds of pregnancy complications such as gestational diabetes, preeclampsia and … more
While obesity is known to increase a person's chances of developing many conditions that could require immediate care from emergency department physicians, one unexpected health hazard was recently brought to light.
Everything is networked these days. A significant amount of data is generated in many different areas of life. New evidence suggests that it may be possible for businesses to leverage this data to support their occupational health goals.
One government agency is recommending that work-related information be collected in patients' electronic health records.
Putting in place an employee wellness program is not necessarily the same thing as accomplishing occupational health goals.
Developing occupational health goals doesn't have to mean simply looking for ways to boost workplace safety. Increasingly businesses are taking a broader view of the subject.
Occupational medicine goals can help businesses reduce compensation claims and maintain a high level of productivity among staff members. A new program at one Louisiana school is seeking to prepare more individuals to help businesses realize these goals.
High levels of work-related stress and long hours at the office can interfere with parents' ability to serve nutritious meals for their family, according to a new study out of Temple University.