Since September 11, 2001, many professionals who work for the â€œpublic goodâ€ have wrestled with the question of how their work fits with current funding priorities and the new environment in which our stakeholders assess risk. We are challenged because the public and the traditional audiences that agricultural safety and health professionals serve are bombarded with information about homeland security, biological/chemical hazards, and other exotic threats. In this new world where safety and security is on the top of people's minds, where does the work and knowledge of the agricultural safety and health professional fit?
Full article can be found in: Journal of Agricultural Safety and Health
Access this publication at: ASABE Technical Library
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