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농업인들의 업무상질환 예방을 위한 우선순위에 대한 요구도Demand for Priorities for Preventing Occupational Diseases among Farmers

Other Titles
Demand for Priorities for Preventing Occupational Diseases among Farmers
Authors
서애림김지연김보경이경예김경수박기수
Issue Date
Dec-2023
Publisher
한국농촌의학.지역보건학회
Keywords
Key words: Farmers; occupational disease; Safety; Health
Citation
농촌의학.지역보건, v.48, no.4, pp 239 - 250
Pages
12
Indexed
KCI
Journal Title
농촌의학.지역보건
Volume
48
Number
4
Start Page
239
End Page
250
URI
https://scholarworks.gnu.ac.kr/handle/sw.gnu/69284
ISSN
1738-9577
Abstract
= Abstract = Objective: This study was a preliminary study for the prevention programs for farmers' occupational diseases. It selected the priorities recognized by farmers, such as occupational diseases, and also identifies the effectiveness and feasibility of prevention programs among diseases recognized by farmers. Therefore, we plan to use it as basis data for future farmer safety and health programs. Method: The subjects of the study were farmers living in the region, selected through a snowball recruitment method, and a total of 671 people were targeted. The priority selection method was the Basic Priority Rating System (BPRS) method, and among the occupational diseases, programs to prevent musculoskeletal diseases, cardiovascular and respiratory diseases, and pesticide poisoning were surveyed on the effectiveness and feasibility of farmers. Results: Among occupational diseases, the highest priority was musculo-skeletal disease, followed by respiratory disease and pesticide poisoning. Among the programs for musculoskeletal disease, 'use of agricultural work convenience equipment and auxiliary tools' had the highest perceived effectiveness and feasibility. Among the five programs for pesticide poisoning, ‘equipment of protective equipment such as pesticide protective clothing/glove’ had the highest effectiveness at 67.4%, and ‘compliance with pesticide use instructions’ had the highest level of feasibility at 64.3%. Among the four programs to prevent respiratory diseases, ‘wearing a dust mask or gas mask’ was the highest at 65.5% in terms of both effectiveness and feasibility. Conclusion: When carrying out safety and health programs for farmers, the priorities recognized by farmers should be taken into consideration, and the program contents should also be developed taking into account the size of effect and feasibility recognized by farmers.
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