EMPLOYEES HEALTH TREATMENT LICENSES IN THE 2015-2017 TRIENNIAL AT THE FEDERAL UNIVERSITY OF SANTA MARIA, RS/ BRAZIL
submitted Feb. 12th 2020, accepted Feb. 20th 2020
Liliani Mathias Brum (1)
Jonas Severino Costella (2)
Manuela Nunes Riesgo (2)
Dara Christy Werle Mentegs (2)
(1) Médica do Trabalho. Especialista em Medicina Legal e Perícias Médicas. Doutora em Educação em Ciências: Química da Vida e Saúde/UFSM. Docente do Curso de Medicina da Universidade Franciscana. Coordenadora do Serviço de Perícia Oficial em Saúde da UFSM/RS email@example.com
(2) Estudante do Curso de Medicina da Universidade Franciscana, Santa Maria/RS
E-mail para correspondência: firstname.lastname@example.org
The study of the major diseases that distract civil servants from their work activities is a necessary challenge for disease prevention and health promotion in federal institutions. The aim of this study was to analyze the main causes of working leave for healthing care licenses granted to the UFSM’s servers during the period from 2015 to 2017. It is a documentary and descriptive research on the health care licenses granted to the UFSM’s servers during the period from 2015 to 2017. It was evaluated using the institutional database. It was found that Mental and Behavioral Disorders prevailed as a cause of work dislocation among the institution’s employees, followed by Osteomuscular Diseases and Respiratory System Diseases. The age group most affected by diseases was between 48 to 57 years of age and female people moved more away from work during this period. The information found in this study points to the urgent need for planning, development and implementation of the Server Health Care Policy (PASS). The prevalence of mental and behavioral disorders found in this investigation alerts to the magnitude of the problem and the need for better psychosocial conditions at work. These data warn that mental health promotion measures are improved and effective in the federal public sector.
Keywords: diseases and work, LTS, absenteeism, workers’ health.