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Work stress, sleep deficiency, and predicted 10-year cardiometabolic risk in a female patient care worker population.

Authors
Jacobsen-HB; Reme-SE; Sembajwe-G; Hopcia-K; Stiles-TC; Sorensen-G; Porter-JH; Marino-M; Buxton-OM
Source
Am J Ind Med 2014 Aug; 57(8):940-949
NIOSHTIC No.
20044294
Abstract
Objectives: The aim of this study was to investigate the longitudinal effect of work-related stress, sleep deficiency, and physical activity on 10-year cardiometabolic risk among an all-female worker population. Methods: Data on patient care workers (nž99) was collected 2 years apart. Baseline measures included: job stress, physical activity, night work, and sleep deficiency. Biomarkers and objective measurements were used to estimate 10-year cardiometabolic risk at follow-up. Significant associations (P<0.05) from baseline analyses were used to build a multivariable linear regression model. Results: The participants were mostly white nurses with a mean age of 41 years. Adjusted linear regression showed that having sleep maintenance problems, a different occupation than nurse, and/or not exercising at recommended levels at baseline increased the 10-year cardiometabolic risk at follow-up. Conclusions: In female workers prone to work-related stress and sleep deficiency, maintaining sleep and exercise patterns had a strong impact on modifiable 10-year cardiometabolic risk. Erratum: In Table I (p. 945), the columns with recommended physical activity (yes vs. no) need to be switched: Yes=5.6% (6.0%) and No=11.9% (11.7%), instead of No=5.6% (6.0%) and Yes=11.9% (11.7%). In Table II (p. 946), the bolding of categories should be ignored since we have received feedback that the bolding creates confusion between direction, reference categories, and significance level.
Keywords
Medical-personnel; Health-care; Health-care-personnel; Workers; Injuries; Workers; Work-environment; Sleep-disorders; Sleep-deprivation; Physical-reactions; Physical-fitness; Physiological-stress; Physiological-effects; Physiology; Cardiac-function; Metabolic-rate; Humans; Women; Nurses; Age-groups; Total-Worker-Health; Author Keywords: cardiometabolic risk; nurses; sleep maintenance; physical activity; follow-up; work-family conflict
Contact
Henrik Borsting Jacobsen, PsyD, NTNU, Faculty of Medicine, Department of Circulation and Medical Imaging, PO Box 8905 MTFS, 7491 Trondheim, Norway
CODEN
AJIMD8
Publication Date
20140801
Document Type
Journal Article
Email Address
henrik.b.jacobsen@ntnu.no
Funding Type
Cooperative Agreement
Fiscal Year
2014
NTIS Accession No.
NTIS Price
Identifying No.
Cooperative-Agreement-Number-U19-OH-008861; M052014
Issue of Publication
8
ISSN
0271-3586
Source Name
American Journal of Industrial Medicine
State
MA; NY
Performing Organization
Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts
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