Preventing occupational hearing loss
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Preventing occupational hearing loss a practical guide

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, Division of Biomedical and Behavioral Science, Physical Agents Effects Branch in [Bethesda, Md.?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Deafness, Noise induced -- Prevention -- Handbooks, manuals, etc,
  • Hearing Loss, Noise-Induced -- prevention & control.,
  • Noise, Occupational -- prevention & control.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by John R. Franks, Mark R. Stephenson, and Carol J. Merry.
SeriesDHHS(NIOSH) publication ;, no. 96-110, DHHS publication ;, no. 96-110.
ContributionsFranks, John R., Stephenson, Mark, M.D., Merry, C. J.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRF293.5 .P74 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 91 p. :
Number of Pages91
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL629037M
LC Control Number96229985
OCLC/WorldCa36051947

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On Janu , the proposal was withdrawn: OSHA decided to suspend work on it in order to conduct an education, outreach, and consultation initiative on preventing work-related hearing loss. As part of this initiative, OSHA committed to holding a stakeholder meeting . Get this from a library! Preventing occupational hearing loss: a practical guide. [John R Franks; Mark Stephenson, M.D.; C J Merry;]. Value of a good hearing loss prevention program --Policy needs --Hearing loss prevention program audit --Monitoring hearing hazards --Engineering and administrative controls --Audiometric evaluation --Personal hearing protection devices --Education and motivation --Record keeping --Program evaluation --Emerging trends and technologies. Noise is a prevalent exposure in many workplaces. Worldwide, 16% of disabling hearing loss in adults is attributed to occupational noise. Noise-induced hearing loss is the second most common self-reported occupational illness or injury, despite decades of study, workplace interventions, and regulations (Nelson et al, ).Exposure is especially prevalent in mining, manufacturing, and the Cited by:

Occupational hearing loss (OHL) is hearing loss that occurs as a result of occupational hazards, such as excessive noise and ototoxic is a common workplace hazard, and recognized as the risk factor for noise-induced hearing loss and tinnitus, but it is not the only risk factor that can result in a work-related hearing , noise-induced hearing loss can result from. Preventing Occupational Hearing Loss: A Practical Guide [John R. Franks] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Preventing Occupational Hearing Loss: A Practical GuideAuthor: John R. Franks. Interventions to prevent occupational noise-induced hearing loss: Reviews Chapter (PDF Available) in Cochrane database of systematic reviews (Online) 7(11) July with Reads. preventing occupational noise-induced hearing loss. Audiologists' roles and responsibilities as overseers for hearing loss prevention programs (American Academy of Audiology, ) and essential qualities of best practices for preventing noise-induced occupational hearing loss are outlined. This document is not intended to addressFile Size: KB.

Preventing hearing loss: tips to help protect your ears. Hearing is easy to take for granted, yet it plays a key role in how well we manage our lives. Our ears constantly supply us with the vital information we need to communicate with each other, experience emotions and recall memories. Scientists have linked hearing loss and dementia. It also. Contributed by Clinical Audiologist, Dr. Nishat Fatima. Hearing loss is a fairly common condition, with 20% of adults suffering from it. 1 The good news is that there is plenty of help and very effective ways of treating hearing loss. If you suspect that you or someone you care about has hearing loss, you’re in the right place to get information. Noise-induced hearing loss initially involves the sensory cells that respond to high-frequency (high-pitched) sounds, specifically 4 kHz (10, 19, 32, 34, 39, 40, 43). This initial hearing loss may remain unnoticed by the affected individual, since speech comprehension is largely unaffected (11). However, continued exposure leads to increasing. Preventing noise-induced hearing loss at work. Hearing loss can occur gradually as a result of prolonged exposure to noise levels greater than 85 decibels. This bulletin outlines how to use the hierarchy of controls to reduce noise in your workplace.