Figure 1 presents the share, relative to pre-COVID utilization rates, of in-person office visit services that shifted to telemedicine and the net change in primary care services. In every industry, the observed increases in telehealth utilization were not large enough to offset the decline in-office visits. Automotive workers and their dependent family members experienced the largest relative decline in in-person office visits. In-person visits declined by 68.8% and 25.3% of clinician visits shifted to telehealth, for a net reduction of 43.0% in use of clinician visits for automotive workers. The next four industries with the largest relative decline in total healthcare utilization from baseline were medical devices (−34.4%), chemicals (−25.8%), oil, energy, and utilities (−22.0%), and retail (−17.4%). The smallest changes in total clinician visits were observed for software and technology (0.05% net change), transportation (−2.1%), hospitals and health care (−5.9%), and non-profit industries (−6.6%). Regression results showed reductions in the number of in-person office visits for every industry (p-value<0.01 for all, Table 1). Separately, each of the 25 industries had an increase in telehealth utilization.