Repetitive Strain Injury (RSI) is the term for an injury caused by excessive use of muscles and ligaments across a joint.

In the real world, this occurs to people who perform the same tasks and motions, over and over again throughout the day. As an example, carpal tunnel syndrome, can be caused by people using a computer and performing data entry. You might also see this with a person who is in the construction field, constantly using a hammer.

The injuries will fall into two categories: Acute and Chronic.

Acute are injuries that happen and will heal over time, generally with rest and a change of motion to the involved joint.

Chronic injuries and long term issues which have been left untreated and therefore unresolved.


What Causes Repetitive Strain Injuries?

As notes previously, RSi injuries occur with repetitive motion. Here ae some of the actions tht can cause this type of injury:

1. Lifting heavy objects continually

2. Auto accidents and mortocycle accidents

3. Construction jobs such as carpentry or roofing

4. Working on a computer

5. Repetitive tasks

If you have been hurt as a result of doing repetitive jobs, you need to consult with a lawyer to protect your rights as  a result of the injury.

Repetitive Strain Injury Lawyer

We only accept work related injuries and as such, understand the workings of a workers compensation claim. If you have been injured from a repetitive stress injury call us for a free case evaluation. You can also read more about this type of injury on our repetitive stress injury page.

Call the Charlotte NC Work Comp Lawyers Group TODAY (980)-256-0928 to get a complimentary case evaluation.


521 East Blvd
Suite 200
Charlotte, NC 28203




The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.

Steve Hayes, JD is licensed to practice law in both North Carolina and South Carolina.