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A repetitive motion injury can cause you pain, other problems

Regardless of your profession, there could come a point when you realize you are dealing with a repetitive motion injury.

An example of this would be someone who types, day in and day out, thus developing carpal tunnel syndrome. The same holds true for a construction worker who lifts heavy loads every day, eventually finding that they have developed tendonitis.

If you have reason to believe that you are dealing with a repetitive motion injury, the best thing you can do is receive an immediate medical diagnosis. You want to find out once and for all what is going on, as this will help you decide what to do next.

Can you receive workers' compensation?

If you are able to prove that your repetitive motion injury is a result of your job, you are in position to file a claim for workers' compensation benefits.

Note — keep track of your pain and discomfort, including when it set in and the tasks that you undertake that make it worse. Also, keep all of your medical records related to treatment.

Although a repetitive motion injury does not sound serious, if you are dealing with one of these, you know just how painful and uncomfortable it can be. At some point, you may find that you are unable to do your job as is expected of you.

If your medical team agrees that you are unable to work as the result of your repetitive motion injury, learn more about the workers' compensation system and how to file a claim for benefits.

Source: FindLaw, "Can I Get Workers' Compensation For Repetitive Motion Injuries?," accessed Nov. 17, 2017

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