Occupational health nursing
Occupational health nurses (also referred to as industrial health nurses) provide most of the in-plant health care services in U.S. industry. In the U.S., the number of occupational health nurses has remained constant in recent years at approximately 22,000. Occupational health nurses are expanding their services into related areas of occupational safety and health care management.
See also 
External sites 
- American Association of Occupational Health Nurses (AAOHN)
- AAOHN Journal
- American Board for Occupational Health Nursing (ABOHN)
- Nurses in Occupational Health (US OSHA)
- Draper, Elaine, Joseph LaDou, and Dan J. Tennenhouse. 2011. "Occupational Health Nursing and the Quest for Professional Authority," New Solutions 21(1):57-88
Further reading 
- AAOHN. 2009. "The Occupational Health Nursing Profession." January. Pensacola, FL: AAOHN. Available: https://www.aaohn.org/dmdocuments/OHN_Profession_2009.pdf
- Oakley, Katie. 2008. Occupational Health Nursing, 3rd ed. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.
- Rogers, Bonnie, Susan A. Rondolph, and Judith Ostendorf. 2011. "Occupational Health Nursing Education," AAOHN Journal 59(6):243-246.
- World Health Organization. 2001. "The Role of the Occupational Health Nurse in Workplace Health Management," eds. Stuart Whitaker and Boguslaw Baranski. Copenhagen: WHO Regional Office for Europe. Available: http://www.who.int/occupational_health/regions/en/oeheurnursing.pdf
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