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Do relative and non-relative personal assistance providers differ regarding their risk of occupational injury and musculoskeletal disorders?
Clinical Nursing Studies
Personal Assistance Services (PAS) employs nearly 900,000 providers of long-term care; many are relatives hired by PAS recipients. Risk of occupational injury and musculoskeletal disorders among PAS providers is a concern and it is unknown if relatives are more vulnerable compared to non-relative providers. This paper explores whether paid relative and non-relative providers differ regarding this vulnerability, using data from a survey of PAS providers (n=855). No differences were founddoi:10.5430/cns.v1n2p27 fatcat:mpx577emanckpdinnvwhxmrt3q