Question:Hello my dears
Have the following problem
I am in ssw 16 + 3, 21 years
Currently working in the butchery of a large rewe center.
Now for my problem
The store is not working well and I'm constantly under pressure from above that we butcher the people who charge the store. And I'm constantly being dialed by the boss, so it's physically done.
In addition, I have to lift heavy meat and boxes, lean over the counter, bend down and stand for 9 hours without being able to sit down.
In addition, it is very stressful because I usually stand alone or for two in the butcher shop.
In addition, I can no longer smell or touch raw meat without having to vomit.
I have thick legs in the evening after work, a hellish sting in my calves and hellish back pain that can not even be left. :(
Am I entitled to a job ban due to the stress and hard work?
Thank you in advance for your tips
- reply - 1: Hey! In principle, gynecologists only prescribe a Bv for medical reasons. The employer can also issue a bv. This happens when he has no opportunity to offer you a job according to the guidelines of the Maternity Protection Act. According to the maternity protection law, he has to offer you the possibility that you can sit down and even lie down. He is not allowed to regularly lift you more than 5kg or rarely 10kg and more. If that can not be avoided, that would be a reason for a bv. If he crosses it can be very expensive for him. If he refuses, you have several options. With you the trade supervisory office would have to be informed. Experience has shown that many women write sick first, in your case z.b. because of the nausea. At some point the Ag then give it a bv. In this case, you can get back the salary from your health insurance company. Hope that helps you first.
- reply - 2: Well, medical reasons are back pain I can not even sit properly in the evening or lie without pain, fat legs, nausea
- reply - 3: Depending on how your Fa is on it might then argue that the pain would subside when you get the opportunity to sit and lie down. But some fa write you a bv in such a case. Probably depends on your relationship and how well he knows you. Just talk to your doctor.
- reply - 4: Hello! I also need your advice:
At work (I am an optometrist), a new action has started, which of course is correspondingly busy. Unfortunately, due to illness cases, the staffing is really modest, so that, e.g. churning customers. My lunch break was only 15 minutes long (as long as I have eaten, we do not have break room either.I eat in the office / workshop), then I had to go right back and in the evening I'm only half an hour later out (like already the day before). I had so much to do that apart from my cup of tea at 9 o'clock, I did not drink much anymore, apart from the fact that I did not make it to the bathroom. Last night I had an accelerated pulse and 'down below' like sore muscles, probably from running a lot. On Tuesday I have another FA appointment and I wonder if I should talk to my doctor about a reduction in working hours. Because I know that the majority of the coming days and weeks will run exactly this way and there will only be quiet hours from time to time. I did not mind that before the pregnancy, but now I'm worried about my baby ... What do you think I should do? Am I entitled to a partial ban on employment if I can not take any breaks?
- reply - 5: That depends entirely on your doctor. The right way would be that you measure yourself. Take your time off even when there is a lot to do. Your boss has to go to Muschg. hold. You have regular breaks and you are not allowed to work overtime.
- reply - 6: Regarding overtime, I have one more question: training courses that are compulsory but take place after working hours are also overtime. In some branches, the employees also get a time compensation for it, if it fits in person, but since I am always alone with my boss, there is never the situation that we can go earlier (maybe half an hour) and he sees overtime That's why I've decided not to go to this training, otherwise I run after the overtime so yes or give the time my employer, if I can do nothing down to my maternity protection. And the MuschG protects me anyway from unpaid overtime.
- reply - 7: As far as I know, yes. But 100 percent, I do not know that either. I would look into the law. Depending on how your relationship with the boss, I would then respond accordingly, so in case of doubt at the end of the day. What does he want to do? You are legally on the safe side. That he has staff shortage, is indeed his and not your problem.
- reply - 8: I did a training in nursing and just told my gynecologist I want a bv and I got it immediately
- reply - 9: hello I need your advice: I work in the day care center, and from August I will, as my institution closes, the Kita change. I start in a crèche. Am now 16 + 6. The company doctor did not give me BV because I am immune to all diseases. But I feel bad all the time and can not sleep at night. It is also my 2nd pregnancy. At the first I worked until the end. I'm completely tired and at work I have to carry children, wrap, have to stoop. My FA said that in her eyes I am healthy and could work, but she also sees that I am not allowed to practice these activities. She said the AG should give me a BV. How should I proceed? The change would be only for 3 months after I go to maternity protection. Thank you in advance for your answers.
- reply - 10: Are you also immune to cytomegalovirus?
This must be checked in any case, because without protection you must not work in a nursery or with under three year old children.
Otherwise the question would be for me if you should start at the end of the pregnancy in the crib, if that is so good, after all, there is a lot to bend over and lift, that should be checked.