Of the 2,789 women who provided complete data, 61% reported currently working for pay; 11% were retirees, 10% disabled, 7% homemakers, and 7% unemployed. Office and Administrative Support (n=510, 18%) and Service (n=866, 31%) were the most common SOC groups. Overall, 63% of women reported one or more LUTS; ranging from 54% to 82% across the SOCs. The most common LUTS were storage symptoms (increased daytime urinary frequency, nocturia, and urgency); least common were voiding (hesitancy, slow stream), and incontinence symptoms (non-stress/non-urgency incontinence). Women in Computing, Engineering, and Science (n=59) had an increased prevalence of overall LUTS (PR=1.3, 1.1-1.5), as well as hesitancy (PR=4.0, 1.6-10.5) and daytime urinary frequency (PR=1.9, 1.5-2.5), compared to the reference group, p<0.05. Women in Service had a higher prevalence of nocturia (PR=1.4, 1-1.8), p<0.05, and women in Production (n=193), Transportation and Material Moving (n=58), and Management, Business, and Finance (n=202) had a lower prevalence of at least 2 or more individual LUTS, including urgency, intermittency, urgency incontinence, hesitancy, and increased frequency of urinary tract infections, compared to the reference group, p<0.05. Women in Healthcare (n=133), Education (n=415), and Unemployed women (n=140) did not have a significantly higher or lower prevalence of LUTS compared to women in the reference group.