The Society of Occupational Medicine is also urging the workforce to cover up as research has found skin cancer in construction workers could be as common as asbestos-related disease.
What does OCC MED stand for?
OCC MED stands for Occupational Medicine (also seen as OCCMED and OM)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Outer Critics Circle (est. 1949)
- Outgoing Call Completions
- Outreach Community Center (various locations)
- Overclockers Club (website)
- Overseas Coordination Conference
- Owensboro Community College (Kentucky)
- Owensboro Country Club (Owensboro, KY)
- Oxford Community Church (UK)
- Oxfordshire County Council (UK)
- Ozark Christian College
- Optimistic Concurrency Control - Broadcast Commit Variant
- Optimistic Concurrency Control with Dynamic Adjustment
- Optimistic Concurrency Control with Forward Validation
- Office of the Chief Counsel for International Commerce (US Department of Commerce)
- Operations Coordination Center-Provincial (Afghanistan military)
- Operational Coordination Center - Regional (Afghan National Army)
- Optimistic Concurrency Control - Time Interval Variant
- Optimistic Concurrency Control - Time Interval Variant, Always Sacrifice
- Optimistic Concurrency Control - Time Interval Variant, Conservative Sacrifice
- Optimistic Concurrency Control - Time Interval Variant, Wait for Completion
Samples in periodicals archive:
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Occupational medicine is an area of preventive medicine in which physicians complete specialized training to assess and treat individuals for health issues related to or affected by work conditions.
The American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine (ACOEM) has published the second edition of its Occupational Medicine Practice Guidelines, a comprehensive guide to the effective treatment of workplace injuries and diseases.
Early in the century occupational medicine and private workmen's compensation ensured that the problem would remain in the work place.
Workers' compensation costs can be reduced significantly when injured workers are treated by occupational medicine specialists under managed care programs, according to a 1996 study in Washington state.