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Today, epidemiological concerns about safety and health in the workplace draw communities together. From asbestos related disease to lead poisoning, we are informed of the social and monetary costs of poor health. In this context, amidst globalisation and power transitions, the struggles (and success) in occupational health are especially relevant.
The JECH Gallery series that debuts this month “Influential women in occupational health”1 highlights advances by women in occupational health, providing a venue to see the female face of many important contributors. The underrepresentation of women in scientific research has been underscored in many studies,2 with a paucity of biographies contributing to a shortage of role models for students …
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