Parcourir par tags

Tous les tags » Comportements sécuritaires » Jeunes travailleurs (RSS)
Les stratégies mises en œuvre par des adolescents apprentis en métier semi-spécialisé lors d’évènements imprévus
Plusieurs études ont montré qu'une faible expérience en emploi, souvent caractéristique des très jeunes travailleurs, était associée à une augmentation du risque de subir une lésion professionnelle. Parmi les jeunes travailleurs, les plus susceptibles de se blesser au travail sont ceux qui ont quitté l'école sans diplôme d'études secondaires, ceux qui occupent des emplois manuels ainsi que ceux qui éprouvent des difficultés d'apprentissage objectivées. Le ministère...
Prevalence and demographic differences in microaccidents and safety behaviors among young workers in Canada
INTRODUCTION: The present study examines the self-reported frequency of non-lost work time workplace injuries ("microaccidents") and the frequency of three types of work-related safety behaviors (i.e., safety voice, safety compliance, and safety neglect) recalled over a four-week period. METHOD: We analyzed data on microaccidents and safety behaviors from 19,547 young workers (aged 15-25years, Mdn=18years; 55% male) from multiple Canadian provinces. RESULTS: Approximately one-third of all young workers recalled experiencing at least one microaccident at work in the last four weeks. Comparisons...
Waiting for safety: Responses by young Canadian workers to unsafe work
INTRODUCTION : This study examines young workers' responses to unsafe work through the lens of the exit, voice, patience, and neglect typology (Leck & Saunders, 1992). METHOD : In Canada, social marketing campaigns and high school curriculum concerning workplace safety for young workers promote the benefits of "speaking out" against dangerous work. We conducted focus group interviews with teenagers in two Canadian cities to understand the types of work-related hazards experienced by this group, how they respond to hazards, and barriers to injury prevention. RESULTS : Instead of...
Transfert entre générations : le cas des savoirs de prudence
Les démarches de transfert des savoirs d'expérience portent en général sur les savoirs métiers. Elles visent à faciliter la transmission des "tours de main", des savoir-faire critiques pour l'entreprise. Mais elles peuvent également couvrir le domaine de la santé et la sécurité au travail. On parle alors de savoirs de prudence. Extrait du dossier sur les démarches "TSE". Source : http://www.anact.fr/web/actualite/essentiel?p_thingIdToShow=13597556
Adapting ‘The Normal’ – Examining Relations between Youth, Risk and Accidents at Work
People between 18 and 24 years of age are more exposed to accidents at work than anyone else. This article examines how safety is experienced and practiced among young employees. The aim of the article is to examine relations among youth, risk, and occupational safety. The article offers an insight into young employees' narratives of risk situations at work. It examines the ways young employees in different organizational contexts talk about – and relate to – dangerous situations at work that they have experienced themselves. Safety is according to Silvia Gherardi considered as...
New recruit safety expectations
Relationships with trust and perceived job risk Very little research has examined the safety expectations of new recruits, particularly those of individuals about to enter full-time work for the first time. There is evidence that new recruits have proportionally more accidents in the first period of their employment. One possible explanation for this is that the safety expectations of new recruits do not match the reality of the workplace they are about to enter. In Study 1 data on workplace safety expectations were collected from 142 final year high school students from six schools. Study 2 collected...
Young people with dyslexia may be at higher risk of work injuries
Young people with dyslexia may be at greater risk of getting hurt on the job, according to a new study from the Institute for Work & Health (IWH). “The early indicators are that dyslexia contributes to higher injury rates among young workers,” says IWH Scientist Dr. Curtis Breslin, who led the study. “It could be that the particular problems with reading, spelling and writing that characterize dyslexia make it more difficult to understand and remember safety training or contribute to poor supervisor-worker communications.” http://www.iwh.on.ca/media/2009-aug-17

Abonnement courriel

Messages récents

Catégories

Mots-Clés (Tags)

Blogoliste

Archives