APA 6th Edition MACAN, J., VUJASINOVIĆ, E., MALOČA, I. & PUŠIĆ, T. (2006). ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA. Sigurnost, 48 (2), 111-124. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814
MLA 8th Edition MACAN, JELENA, et al. "ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA." Sigurnost, vol. 48, no. 2, 2006, pp. 111-124. https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814. Accessed 7 Dec. 2021.
Chicago 17th Edition MACAN, JELENA, EDITA VUJASINOVIĆ, IVANA MALOČA and TANJA PUŠIĆ. "ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA." Sigurnost 48, no. 2 (2006): 111-124. https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814
Harvard MACAN, J., et al. (2006). 'ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA', Sigurnost, 48(2), pp. 111-124. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814 (Accessed 07 December 2021)
Vancouver MACAN J, VUJASINOVIĆ E, MALOČA I, PUŠIĆ T. ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA. Sigurnost [Internet]. 2006 [cited 2021 December 07];48(2):111-124. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814
IEEE J. MACAN, E. VUJASINOVIĆ, I. MALOČA and T. PUŠIĆ, "ZAŠTITNA RADNA ODJEĆA KAO UZROK KOŽNIH TEGOBA KOD INDUSTRIJSKIH RADNIKA", Sigurnost, vol.48, no. 2, pp. 111-124, 2006. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/7814. [Accessed: 07 December 2021]
Abstracts Investigation into the manufacture and use of textiles and protective clothing have revealed that protective work clothing may cause skin problems, including tickling or burning sensation and itching, most commonly without visible skin changes. Textile-related skin diseases are less common and usually in the form of skin inflammation, i.e. contact dermatitis. Factors causing skin sensitivity or skin disease due to the clothing worn or handling of textiles are the physical and mechanical properties of the skin, environment, type of fibres, processes and agents used in the textile manufacture and in the manufacture of the finished product. Textile-related dermatitis is a skin inflammation caused by the wearing of the clothes or handling of textiles (manufacture, processing, maintenance, sale). The inflammation may be irritative or allergic. The most common causes of irritative dermatitis are of physical (rubbing, pressure, type of fibre) or chemical nature (detergents, starch, formaldehyde) and the most common textile allergens are dyes, formaldehyde, rubber and metals. Textile-related dermatitis is rarer and usually mild, with spontaneous recovery. However, its emergence in the form of a minor epidemic may occur in occupational conditions and then presents a health and economy problem. The prevention of textile-related dermatitis is implemented on several levels, requiring planning and engineering measures in the manufacturing process, adherence to internationally adopted quality criteria, (Eko-Tex Standard), education and training of workers and employers, suitable work and hygiene practises, regular medical monitoring of workers.