Discover the numerous products that CtdMAP has to offer your business.

Individuals often have unique risk factors that are related to age, gender, inherited characteristics, and learned behavior.  Select (click on) Individual Risk above for more details.

Job activities are often considered by ergonomic activities.  These include:  forcefulness, adverse posture, repetition or continuous activity, duration of exposure, temperature, vibration, and use of gloves.  Select (click on) Job Risk above for more details.

Each employer has specific jobs and tasks that are required to make a product or provided a service.  Some of the activities are essential limiting the ability to modifiy.  Select (click on) Employer Risk above for more details. 

Individual Interventions may include education, training, conditioning, exercises, stretching, and awareness.  Select (click on) Individual interventions above for more details. 

The intervention can be direct, where services are provided at the scene of the exposure (the job) or the intervention can be provided indirectly to the individual (employee) by education and conditioning.  Select (click on) Workplace Interventions above for more details. 

Biomechanics uses laws of physics and engineering to describe motion of various body segments and the forces that act upon these body parts during normal daily activities.  Select (click on) Occupational Biomechanics above for more details.

OSHA’s ergonomic standards program provides suggestion for successful workplace interventions.  Select (click on) OSHA Quick-Fix above for more details. 

Workplace stressors include both physical and biopsychosocial factors.  How these combine often predicts the onset of muscle pain.  Select (click on) Workplace Stressors above for more details.