This time we are going to tell you about the 10 challenging professions. There are lots of people who doing this jobs as a babies task. Here we are going tell you about the jobs which are not only challenging but also dangerous. Let’s have a look.
1. Logging: Logging accounts for nearly 128 deaths for every 100,000 individuals working in the industry. The vast majority of deaths are the result of contact injuries falling trees and saws. Yet there is no job in the country that’s quite as dangerous as logging on a per capita basis.
2. Fishing: Far from the idyllic image of a fisherman sitting on a placid lake with a line in the water, commercial fishing is a treacherous occupation that requires going into deep and often stormy waters; throwing out nets and navigating heavy equipment while the deck beneath your feet bucks with every wave.
3. Aircraft Pilots and Flight Engineers: Pilots are far more likely to die in a private plane than a commercial airliner. The profession accounts for the third-highest per capita death rate, with 53.4 deaths per 100,000 workers. However, it is also the highest paid of the nation’s 10 most dangerous professions.
4. Roofers: The construction industry accounts for three of the most fatal professions in the country, but no construction job is quite as dangerous as being a roofer. Roofing accounts for 40.5 deaths per 100,000 workers. Not surprisingly, trips, slips and falls explain the vast majority of deaths.
5. Structural Iron and Steel Workers: Casting burning metal and hanging off tall buildings while welding steel beams together helped make structural iron and steel working among the nation’s most dangerous professions, accounting for 37 deaths for every 100,000 workers.
6. Refuse and Recyclable Material Collectors: Picking up trash and recyclable materials accounts for 27.1 deaths per 100,000 workers, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. What makes this such a dangerous profession? A lot of driving for one thing, but also exposure to hazardous materials and heavy equipment.
7. Electrical Power Line Installers and Repair Personnel: The polar vortex that closed roads and many businesses throughout the Midwest, East Coast and Canada earlier this month, set one group into high gear — the cadre of electric line repair and installation workers who were charged with returning power to tens of thousands of storm-ravaged utility customers. Working with live wires is dangerous enough.
8. Drivers, Including Traveling Sales People: It may be predictable that truckers, taxi drivers and traveling salesmen and women have the eighth highest per capita death rate, with 22.1 deaths per 100,000 workers. It’s worth mentioning that this death rate is nearly seven times higher than the average fatal injury rate in all professions, which are just 3.2 deaths per 100,000 individuals.
9. Farmers, Ranchers, and Agricultural Managers: It’s probably not surprising that working with heavy farm machinery results in a disproportionate share of industrial accidents. Farmers and ranchers accounted for 216 work-related deaths in 2012, which adds up to 21.3 deaths per 100,000 workers. Wages in this industry are the second highest of all the nation’s most dangerous jobs, however, with annual pay averaging $73,700, according to Finances Online.
10. Construction Laborers: The construction industry accounts for the most workplace deaths, with 775 job-related fatalities in 2012. However, on a per capita basis, it was the safest of the 10 most deadly professions, accounting for just 9.5 deaths per 100,000 workers. However, subsets within this category are far more lethal.
Every year a huge number of people died and injured in the time of their duty for this reason these are the most dangerous and challenging job also.