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Current Issue – Volume 29, Issue 3, 2023

Editor-in-Chief: Gill Nelson, PhD (Occupational Health): University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa
Assistant Editor: Ntombizodwa Ndlovu, PhD (Occupational Health): University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa
e-ISSN: 2226-6097
ISSN: 1024-6274
Frequency: 4 issues per year
Occupational Health Southern Africa is on the Department of Higher Education and Training’s list of Approved South African Journals; authors of peer-reviewed papers thus qualify for subsidies for their affiliated tertiary institutions. It is also listed in African Index Medicus; and is on the International Committee of Medical Journal Editors (ICMJE) website list of journals following the ICMJE recommendations for the conduct, reporting, editing and publication of scholarly work in medical journals.
From the Guest Editor
Letter to the Editor

The SASOM Annual Author Prize
Q(h)ubeka Trust announces final results and lessons learned as it closes
Tshiamiso Trust Reviewing Authorities commence with their dispute resolution function
Original Research

Comparison of illuminance meters in measuring light emitted from incandescent, compact fluorescent, and LED lamps
CI Holleran, CJ van der Merwe, JL du Plessis
Wind-driven roof turbines’ effectiveness in enhancing household ventilation: a potential tool to reduce tuberculosis infection
E Mutava, T Singh, D Brouwer
Short Report

Secondary trauma amongst administrative support staff working with traumatic incident dockets within the South African Police Service in Johannesburg, South Africa
MF Manganyi, SV Moodley, J Shirinde
Issues in Occupational Health

Occupational malaria: lessons for occupational health practitioners
M Ross, J Frean

Health effects of silica dust exposure – what do we need to do?
SASUF Workshop
Integrated environmental, corporate, and business risk management approaches in regional and national developmental projects
Sponsored Article

Workplace rehabilitation makes sense for both employee and employer
Occupational Health Legislation

No more skirting around the health and safety concerns of women in mining wearing PPE designed for men
Webber Wentzel
Society Reports

Official Journal