Getting Back To Work

Getting back to work is a delicate process. With our rehabilitation and therapy services you will feel fully equipped to deal with the strains of returning to work after injury.

The early stages after an accident could be the toughest. Your nearest and dearest and the company may focus on your physical recovery as it's what they could see and comprehend. In case you've got a brain injury, this can cause cognitive, emotional, and behavioral difficulties which are commonly misunderstood by not only the patient but those people around them.


Getting back to work after suffering an injury can sometimes be the first time that a patient find they have problems. There is no doubt that a busy work environment can be very difficult and strenuous, especially if a person has been away for some time. This is usually when the first signs of problems can show themselves. Because there is generally a poor understanding of traumatic injury, these issues are not always credited to the person's injury. It is not uncommon for someone recovering from a serious injury to leave their job altogother. This is because they find they are unable to cope in certain situations. This affects their performance at work, despite it not being their fault.


One of the most significant and commonly reported symptoms following an accident is fatigue. The effect of this may be underestimated and might be the key issue when returning to work. It's critical that exhaustion is managed and a person paces and strategies their return to work in accord with their abilities.


Fatigue must be managed in order to optimise cognitive performance. A person's fatigue levels are the principal determinant in outlining a graded return to work as it is imperative to deal with this and protect against extreme fatigue.


Another significant focus of vocational rehabilitation after an accident is to give the employer with education regarding the harm gardener's issues and how these can be managed and accommodated.


The vocational rehab practitioner will present compensatory strategies to improve their performance at work. Intervention must be adaptable and an ongoing process to monitor someone's operation, address any problems or concerns that arise to the injury survivor and the employer, and provide advice about when it will be the ideal time to boost work requirements.


No two injury survivors will have specific requirements when it comes to returning to work. Vocational rehabilitation is not a one size fits all approach.


Useful Information When You Are Considering Returning To Work


Keep your employer present and informed of your progress. You may not understand when you are returning to work, but it is beneficial to keep communication lines open.


Make an appointment to discuss your return to work with your GP. A GP is responsible for writing a Fit Note (new terminology for a sick note) that outlines when it's possible to go back to work. This could be reviewed and corrected by your presentation. They could indicate a rated or phased return and part-time hours when that is the most suitable thing for you. They may seek out advice from other professionals who are providing you with treatment.


You'll call for a Fit Note to meet the requirements for important benefits you may be entitled to. Your employer will also need it to promote them following their illness and absence policies. Make sure you are aware of your illness and absence policies in your office. Employers may ask that their own occupational health care evaluate you.