Summary Statistics For Great Britain 2019

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Health and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Health and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesKey facts.41millionWork-related ill health cases(new or long-standing) in 2018/19Source: Estimates based on self-reportsfrom the Labour Force Survey, people whoworked in the last 12 months.06millionEuropean .50millionWork-related stress, depressionor anxiety cases (new or longstanding) in 2018/19Work-related musculoskeletaldisorder cases (new or longstanding) in 2018/19Source: Estimates based on self-reportsfrom the Labour Force Survey, people whoworked in the last 12 monthsSource: Estimates based on self-reportsfrom the Labour Force Survey, people whoworked in the last 12 monthsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019.89billionAnnual costs of new cases ofwork-related ill health in 2017/18,excluding long latency illnesssuch as cancerSource: Estimates based on HSE Costs toBritain Model.52billion69,208147Workers sustaining a non-fatalinjury in 2018/19Non-fatal injuries to employeesreported by employers in 2018/19Fatal injuries to workers in2018/19Annual costs of workplace injuryin 2017/18Source: Estimates based on self-reportsfrom the Labour Force SurveySource: RIDDORSource: RIDDORSource: Estimates based on HSE Costs toBritain Model.228million12,000Working days lost due to workrelated ill health and non-fatalworkplace injuries in 2018/19Lung disease deaths each yearestimated to be linked to pastexposures at workSource: Estimates based on self-reportsfrom the Labour Force SurveySource: Counts from death certificates andestimates from epidemiological information2,526.015billionMesothelioma deaths in 2017,with a similar number of lungcancer deaths linked to pastexposures to asbestosAnnual costs of work-relatedinjury and new cases of ill healthin 2017/18, excluding longlatency illness such as cancerSource: Counts from death certificates andestimates from epidemiological informationSource: Estimates based on HSE Costs toBritain Modelpage 2 of 13

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Work-related ill health1.4 millionWorkers suffering fromwork-related ill health(new or long-standing)in 2018/19New and long-standingcases of work-related ill healthby type, 2018/19Working days lost by typeof ill health, 2018/1919%The rate of self-reportedwork-related ill healthshowed a generallydownward trend buthas been broadly flat inrecent years.17%Other typeof illnessOther typeof illness497,000Workers suffering from anew case of work-relatedill health in 2018/1923.5 millionWorking days lost dueto work-related ill healthin 2018/1913,000Deaths each yearestimated to be linkedto past exposure at work,primarily to chemicalsor nor sionor anxietySimilarly, working dayslost per worker dueto self-reported workrelated illness showeda generally downwardtrend but has beenbroadly flat in recentyears.Estimates of ill healthbased on Labour ForceSurvey (LFS) self-reportsand deaths are basedon counts from deathcertificates and estimatesfrom epidemiologicalinformation.Work-related ill health per 100,000 workers: new and d area represents a95% confidence interval2018/19No ill health data was collected in 2002/03and 2012/13, represented by a dashed linepage 3 of 13To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/causdis/

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Work-related stress, depression or anxiety602,000Workers suffering fromwork-related stress,depression or anxiety(new or long-standing)in 2018/19246,000Workers suffering from anew case of work-relatedstress, depression oranxiety in 2018/1912.8 millionWorking days lost dueto work-related stress,depression or anxietyin 2018/19Industries with higher than average rates of stress, depression or anxiety,averaged 2016/17–2018/19Public admin/defenceHuman healthand social workThe rate of self-reportedwork-related stress,depression or anxietywas broadly flat but hasshown signs of increasingin recent years.Working days lost per workerdue to self-reported workrelated stress, depressionor anxiety shows no cleartrend.EducationAll industries0500100015002000Rate per 100,000 workers25003000Stress, depression or anxiety per 100,000 workers: new and long-standing20001500Workload, lack of support,violence, threats or bullyingand changes at work areestimated to be the maincauses of work-related stress,depression or anxiety basedon 2009/10-2011/12 LFS data.Estimates of work-relatedstress, depression or anxietyare based on self-reports fromthe Labour Force Survey (LFS).100050002001/02Shaded area represents a95% confidence interval2018/19No ill health data was collected in 2002/03and 2012/13, represented by a dashed linepage 4 of 13To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/causdis

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEnforcementEuropean comparisonsSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Work-related musculoskeletal disorders498,000Workers sufferingfrom work-relatedmusculoskeletaldisorders (new or longstanding) in 2018/19Musculoskeletaldisorders by affectedarea, 2018/1919%41%6.9 millionWorking days lostdue to work-relatedmusculoskeletaldisorders in 2018/1940%The rate of self-reportedwork-related musculoskeletaldisorders showed a generallydownward trend.ConstructionLower limbs(95,000)138,000Workers suffering from anew case of work-relatedmusculoskeletal disorderin 2018/19Industries with higher than average ratesof musculoskeletal disorders, averaged2016/17–2018/19Similarly, working dayslost per worker due to selfreported work-relatedmusculoskeletal disordersshowed a generallydownward trend.Agriculture,forestry and fishingHuman health andsocial workUpperlimbsor neck(203,000)All industriesBack(200,000)050010001500Rate per 100,000 workers20002500Musculoskeletal disorders per 100,000 workers: new and long-standing25002000Manual handling, awkwardor tiring positions andkeyboard work or repetitiveaction are estimated to bethe main causes of workrelated musculoskeletaldisorders based on2009/10-2011/12 LFS data.Estimates of work-relatedmusculoskeletal disorders arebased on self-reports from theLabour Force Survey (LFS).1500100050002001/02Shaded area represents a95% confidence interval2018/19No ill health data was collected in 2002/03and 2012/13, represented by a dashed linepage 5 of 13To find out the storybehind the key figures, visitwww.hse.gov.uk/statistics/causdis/

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Occupational lung disease12,000Lung diseases contributing to estimated current annual deaths3%Lung disease deathseach year estimatedto be linked to pastexposures at workOther diseaseNew cases of breathingor lung problems causedor made worse by workeach year on averageover the last three yearsaccording to selfreported estimates fromthe Labour Force SurveyChronic obstructivepulmonary disease (COPD)Mesothelioma20%Asbestos- relatedlung cancer23%Non-asbestos related lung cancerEstimated rate of new cases of occupational asthma relative to 2018rate relative to 201818,00033%20%2,526Mesothelioma deathsin 2017, with a similarnumber of lung cancerdeaths linked to pastexposures to asbestosThere are projected to bearound 2,500 mesotheliomadeaths per year for the restof the decade.1.5There were 132 new casesof occupational asthmaseen by chest physicians in2018, similar to the number10 years ago.Occupational lungdiseases account foraround 12,000 of the 13,000total deaths estimated tobe linked to past exposuresat aded area represents a 95% confidence intervalpage 6 of 1320172018To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/causdis/

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Workplace injury147Workers killed at workin 2018/19Estimated self-reportednon-fatal injuries, 2018/19138,000Injuries with over 7 daysabsence581,000Employee non-fatalinjuries reported byemployers underRIDDOR in 2018/194.7 millionEstimated workingdays lost due to nonfatal workplace injuriesaccording to self-reportsfrom the Labour ForceSurvey in 2018/19Slips, trips or fallson same level29%Handling, liftingor carryingStruck bymoving objectworkers sustaining anon-fatal injuryaccording to self-reportsfrom the Labour ForceSurvey in 2018/1969,208Non-fatal injuries to employees by most commonaccident kinds (as reported by employers), 2018/19443,000Injuries with up to7 days absence20%10%Acts of violence8%Falls from a height8%Estimated self-reported workplace non-fatal injury per 100,000 workersThe rate of fatal injuryshowed a long-termdownward trend buthas been broadly flat inrecent years.The rate of self-reportednon-fatal injury toworkers shows adownward trend.The rate of non-fatalinjury to employeesreported by employersshows a downwardtrend.Estimates of non-fatalinjuries are based on selfreports from the LabourForce Survey (LFS).5000400030002000100002000/012018/19Shaded area represents a 95% confidence intervalpage 7 of 13To find out the storybehind the key figures, visitwww.hse.gov.uk/statistics/causinj/

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Costs to Britain15.0billion Annual costs of workrelated injury and newcases of ill health in2017/18, excluding longlatency illness such ascancer Costs to Britain of workplace injury and new cases of work-relatedill health in 2017/18 by:– type of incident– cost bearer 3.0 billionEmployers35%Injury9.8billionAnnual costs of newcases of work-relatedill health in 2017/18,excluding long latencyillness such as cancer5.2billion Annual costs ofworkplace injuryin 2017/18Estimates based on LabourForce Survey and RIDDORfor 2016/17-2018/19 ,and HSECosts to Britain model.Total costs includefinancial costs andhuman costs. Financialcosts cover loss of output,healthcare costs andother costs incurred.Human costs are themonetary valuation givento pain, grief, sufferingand loss of life.65%Ill health 3.4billionGovernment 8.6billionIndividualsCosts to Britain of workplace injury and new cases of work-relatedill health ( billion, 2017 prices)20181614121086420To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/cost.htm2004/05Shaded area represents a95% confidence interval2017/18No costs estimate is available for 2011/12,represented by a dashed linepage 8 of 13For estimates of thecosts of work-relatedcancer in Great Britain,visit www.hse.gov.uk/research/rrhtm/rr1074.htm

Key factsIll healthInjuryIndustriesCosts to BritainEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019IndustriesRate of self-reported work-related ill health and non-fatal injury by industryWork-related ill healthRate (per 100,000 workers)Industry SectionWorkplace injuryRate (per 100,000 workers)Electricity, gas, steam and air conditioning supply (SIC D)Public administration/defence (SIC O)Human health/social work (SIC Q)Agriculture, forestry and fishing (SIC A)Education (SIC P)Industries with ill healthrates statisticallysignificantly higherthan the rate for allindustries were Publicadministration anddefence, Human healthand social work andEducation.Construction (SIC F)Agriculture, forestry andfishing, Construction,Accommodation andfood service activities,Wholesale and retailtrade (includingmotor vehicle repair),Public administrationand defence andManufacturing hadstatistically significantlyhigher injury rates thanfor all industries.Transport/storage (SIC H)Arts, entertainment and recreation (SIC R)Administrative and support service activities (SIC N)Water supply; sewerage, Waste management (SIC E)Other service activities (SIC S)Financial and insurance activities (SIC K)Real estate activities (SIC L)Wholesale/retail trade; repair of motor vehicles (SIC G)Manufacturing (SIC C)Professional, scientific and technical activities (SIC M)Information and communication (SIC J)Accommodation/food service activities (SIC I)Mining and quarrying (SIC B)3,190 : All industries rateSIC – Standard Industry ClassificationAll industries rate : 1,710Compared to all industry rate:statistically significant – higherno statistically significant differenceindicates sample cases too smallto provide reliable estimatestatistically significant – lowerSource: Labour Force Survey annualaverage estimate 2016/17–2018/19page 9 of 13To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/industry

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019European comparisonsFatal injuries in large EU economies (Eurostat 2016)The UK consistentlyhas one of the loweststandardised rates offatal injury across the EU,lower than other largeeconomies and the EUaverage.Standardised incidencerate per 100,000 employees3.53.02.52.01.5Non-fatal injuries in theUK were at a similarlevel to other largeeconomies in 2013.1.00.50GermanyPolandPercentage of workersSelf-reported work-related injuries resulting insick leave (EU Labour Force Survey 2013)3.53.02.52.0Methodologicalproblems meanthat Germany isexcluded fromthis comparison,and as a result, afigure for EU-28 isalso not EU-28ItalyEU-28SpainFranceSelf-reported work-related health problems resultingin sick leave (EU Labour Force Survey 2013)Percentage of workersUKUK rates of work-relatedill health resulting in sickleave were lower thanmost other EU countries.9876543210UKItalypage 10 of 13SpainEU-28Germany FrancePolandTo find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/european/

Key factsIll healthInjuryIndustriesCosts to BritainEnforcementEuropean comparisonsSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019Enforcement364Cases prosecuted,or referred to COPFSfor prosecution inScotland, by HSE where aconviction was achievedin 2018/1911,040Prosecution cases broughtby HSE and, in Scotland, COPFSEnforcement notices issuedby local authorities and HSE80014,00070054.5 002,00000Notices issued by allenforcing bodies in2018/192014/15Cases wherea verdict hasbeen reached 2018/19p2014/15Total noticesissued by allenforcingbodiesCases resultingin a conviction(for at leastone offence)2018/19pTotal noticesissued by HSETotal fines for health and safety offences prosecuted by HSE and, inScotland, the Crown Office and Procurator Fiscal Service (COPFS) ( million)Total fines ( million)In fines resulting fromprosecutions taken,or referred to COPFSfor prosecution inScotland, by HSE where aconviction was achievedin 2018/19This year has seen a fallin the number of casesprosecuted, continuingthe trend from theprevious year.807060504030201002014/152015/162016/17page 11 of 132017/182018/19pThe number of noticesissued by all enforcingbodies showed adecrease comparedto the previous year,continuing the longterm downward trend innotices issued.The level of fine issued in2018/19 has decreasedcompared to the previousyear. The average fineper conviction is at thesame level as 2017/18 sothis decrease is related tothe fall in the number ofcases completed.To find out the storybehind the key figures,visit www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/enforcement.htm

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019SourcesThe Labour Force Survey (LFS)The LFS is a national survey run by the Officefor National Statistics. Currently around 37,000households are surveyed each quarter.HSE commissions annual questions in theLFS to gain a view of self-reported workrelated illness and workplace injury basedon individuals’ perceptions. The analysisand interpretation of these data are the soleresponsibility of HSE.The Reporting of Injuries, Diseases andDangerous Occurrences Regulations(RIDDOR)Requirements under which fatal, over-sevenday and specified non-fatal injuries toworkers are reported by employers.Specialist physician and generalpractitioner reporting (THOR)Cases of work-related respiratory and skindisease are reported by specialist physicianswithin The Health and Occupation Researchnetwork (THOR).Death CertificatesSome occupational lung diseases, includingthe asbestos-related diseases mesotheliomaand asbestosis, can be identified from therecorded cause of death.EnforcementThe enforcing authorities are HSE, localauthorities and, in Scotland, The CrownOffice and Procurator Fiscal Service (COPFS).In Scotland, HSE and local authoritiesinvestigate potential offences but cannotinstitute legal proceedings and the COPFSmakes the final decision on whether toinstitute legal proceedings and whichoffences are taken.HSE Costs to Britain ModelDeveloped to estimate the economic costsof injury and new cases of ill health arisinglargely from current working conditions.The economic cost estimate includes bothfinancial and human costs.EurostatEurostat (the statistical section of theEuropean Commission) publishes dataon fatal accidents at work. Fatality ratesare standardised to take account of thedifferent industrial structure of employmentacross European Union member states, andexclude road traffic accidents and accidentson board of any means of transport in thecourse of work.European Labour Force Survey (EU-LFS)A large household survey carried out in theMember States of the European Union. In2013 the EU-LFS included an ad-hoc moduleasking about accidents at work and workrelated health problems in the previous12 months.More information about our data sourcescan be found at www.hse.gov.uk/statistics/sources.htmpage 12 of 13

Key factsIll healthInjuryCosts to BritainIndustriesEuropean comparisonsEnforcementSourcesDefinitionsHealth and safety at workSummary statistics for Great Britain 2019DefinitionsRate per 100,000 The number of annualinjuries or cases of ill health per 100,000employees or workers, either overall or for aparticular industry.95% confidence Interval The range ofvalues which we are 95% confident containsthe true value, in the absence of bias. Thisreflects the potential error that results fromsurveying a sample rather than the entirepopulation.Statistical Significance A differencebetween two sample estimates is describedas ‘statistically significant’ if there is a lessthan 5% chance that it is due to samplingerror alone.Standard Industrial Classification (SIC)The system used in UK official statistics forclassifying business by the type of activitythey are engaged in. The current version isSIC 2007. Industry estimates presented hereare at SIC Section level.National StatisticsThe LFS, RIDDOR, deaths from occupationallung disease, THOR, enforcement and Coststo Britain figures in this report are NationalStatistics.National Statistics status means that statisticsmeet the highest standards of trustworthiness,quality and public value. They are producedin compliance with the Code of Practice forStatistics, and awarded National Statisticsstatus following assessment and compliancechecks by the Office for Statistics Regulation(OSR)

Employee non-fatal injuries reported by employers under RIDDOR in 2018/19. 4.7 . million. Estimated working days lost due to non-fatal workplace injuries according to self-reports from the Labour Force Survey in 2018/19. 20%. Estimated self-reported non-fatal injuries, 2018/19. Non-fatal injuries to employees by most common

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