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9 Work Related Pains You Should Know About

Updated: Jun 11


worker grabbing his knee

Have you ever started having a particular pain that now doesn’t want to go away? Have you paid attention to when and how it starts? Aren’t you curious about why is it happening? Many times, the pain is related to common daily activities, like the ones you have to do in your work occupation.


Pain and related occupations:


1. Shoulder pain

carpenter

In this group, we have hairdressers, carpenters, swimmers, weightlifters, car washers, and painters, among others.




2. Elbow pain

plumber

People that work in carpentry, woodchoppers, or athletes in tennis, weight lifting, or javelin are at risk too.



3. Wrist pain

seamstress

Here we have seamstresses, hairstylists, musicians, office workers, painters, and tailors.




4. Neck pain

writer

Secretaries, loaders, writers, nurses, gardeners, plasterers, painters, and dentists are some workers that get affected by neck pain.




5. Knee pain

gardener

Construction workers, roofers, gardeners, plumbers, electricians, volleyball players, floor installers, and farmers enter this group.




6. Ankle and foot pain

teacher

Some occupations that can cause ankle/foot pain are healthcare workers, hairstylists, cashiers, classroom teachers, restaurant workers, dancers, and runners.




7. Hip pain

construction workers

Firefighters, farmers, construction workers, and healthcare workers can suffer hip pain.




8. Back pain

movers

This group includes construction workers, mechanics, nurses, dentists, warehouse workers, movers, manual laborers, and many others.



9. Leg pain

truck driver

Persons affected are in occupations like machine operators, truck drivers, postal workers, stockroom workers, first responders, mechanics, and construction workers.



People in other occupations are also at high risk of developing pain. Therefore, it is very important to follow safety measures to avoid work-related injuries and visit your primary care provider if you are experiencing any of these pains. It is most likely, that you will need an imaging study to assess the affected area. From there, the options might be medications to control pain, physical therapy, local injections, or maybe surgery. Don’t wait until it is too late.


As always, remember to stay healthy and come back for the next topic.



 

PROFESSIONAL DISCLAIMER


This Site cannot and does not contain physician advice. The physician information is provided for general and educational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional advice. Accordingly, before taking any actions based upon such information, we encourage you to consult with the appropriate professionals. We do not provide any kind of physician advice. THE USE OR RELIANCE OF ANY INFORMATION CONTAINED ON THIS SITE OR THE MOBILE APPLICATION IS SOLELY AT YOUR OWN RISK.








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