the number of
handled by a court, an agency, a social worker, etc., either at any given moment or over a stated period.
the number of cases constituting the work of a doctor, solicitor, social worker, etc over a specified period
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
Caviar samples represent about one third of the lab's caseload.
Her caseload had drawn out the best in her and this was a source of strength and pride.
Last year, the government decided to clear the genocide caseload.
Fewer major laws over the last decade or two means a lighter caseload.
Prosecutors must concentrate on serious cases and their caseload.
He says his caseload of wheezing children gives no indication that things are improving.
The caseload reflects the court's mounting interest in patent wars, which seem to be producing lots of headlines lately.
His caseload isn't entirely about corporate wrongdoing.
They ignore the fact that the court's caseload is now the lowest in a decade.
Poverty reduction, not caseload reduction, should be the only benchmark for any kind of welfare reform.
Many people who need care are not receiving it, even as workers are handling twice the caseload limits set by state guidelines.
Kathleen's caseload doubles when her law partner gets shipped off to the sanitarium following weeks on a pill-fed fad diet.