Working Lengthy Hrs May Improve Your Chance of Getting This Ailment

 

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Working longer hours linked with stroke risk, study finds

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Study: Women who work long hours may increase diabetes risk

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Working long hours may significantly increase the risk of coronary heart disease, researchers say

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Dr. Campbell: Working long hours may increase risk for heart problems

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Science Finally Says We Should Never Work 40 Hours A Week

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Long Work Hours May Not Matter for your Health. Here’s Why

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WEDNESDAY, Sept. 24, 2014 (HealthDay News) Working long hours may increase your risk for diabetes, a new study suggests. But the finding seems to depend on your job. Researchers examined data from prior studies involving more than 222,000 men and women in the United States, Europe, Japan and Aus.

But a study in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine shows that consistently surpassing this standard can be detrimental to your health. Researchers found that working 61 to 70 hours a week. Drifting off for more than one hour may increase your risk of all-cause death and cardiovascular disease, w arned a study presented at ESC Congress 2020.

Also Read Houston – Working more than 45 hours per week may increase a person’s risk of cardiovascular disease, including heart attacks, according to a study from the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston. Many people think that working longer hours will increase their risk of getting a raise, however a recent study revealed that it’s more likely to increase your risk of getting cancer.

It increases the risk of familial conflict, and when one or both couples in a marriage work consistent overtime, it increases your chances for divorce. Working a couple of hours of overtime once in a while might be necessary for your job, but nothing is more important than your health. Starting at 46 hours, additional work hours increased the risk of heart disease even more. Compared to those who averaged 45 hours a week for 10 years or more, the risk of. Working a 55-hour week brings with it a risk of coronary heart disease and stroke, says a recent research article published in The Lancet.

Working long hours can also make you fatter, increase your risk of diabetes and make you depressed. New research shows working long hours could pose a serious risk to your heart. Specifically, researchers found that working 55 hours or more per week is associated with a. “The longer hours employees worked, the higher their chances of developing coronary heart disease within 10 years, with those working 61 to 70 hours having a 42% increased likelihood of developing the disease, those working 71 to 80 hours having a 63% increased likelihood, and those working more than 80 hours having a 94% increased likelihood,” said Dr.

Yun-Chul Hong, senior author of the American.

List of related literature:

Studies have found that working long hours can greatly increase employees’ exposure to the risk of injury or illness.

“Simple Tools and Techniques for Enterprise Risk Management” by Robert J. Chapman
from Simple Tools and Techniques for Enterprise Risk Management
by Robert J. Chapman
Wiley, 2011

The literature suggests that working long hours was associated with adverse health effects and increased safety risk.

“Long Work Hours Culture: Causes, Consequences and Choices” by Ronald J. J. Burke, Cary L. Cooper
from Long Work Hours Culture: Causes, Consequences and Choices
by Ronald J. J. Burke, Cary L. Cooper
Emerald Group Publishing Limited, 2008

The hypothesis that night and shift workers have a higher risk (estimated relative risk approximately 1.4) for cardiovascular disease is supported by other studies that consider cardiovascular risk factors like hypertension or fatty acid levels for shift workers as compared to day workers.

“Encyclopaedia of Occupational Health and Safety: The body, health care, management and policy, tools and approaches” by Jeanne Mager Stellman, International Labour Organisation, International Labour Office
from Encyclopaedia of Occupational Health and Safety: The body, health care, management and policy, tools and approaches
by Jeanne Mager Stellman, International Labour Organisation, International Labour Office
International Labour Office, 1998

Indeed, it was found that several broad types of working conditions had been associated with coronary heart disease risk (Baum et al., 1997).

“Handbook of Occupational Health and Wellness” by Robert J. Gatchel, Izabela Z. Schultz
from Handbook of Occupational Health and Wellness
by Robert J. Gatchel, Izabela Z. Schultz
Springer US, 2012

Nevertheless, although long work hours may not be perceived as uniformly burdensome, there is evidence that such work patterns can impair people’s health and well-being.

“Managing Human Resources: Human Resource Management in Transition” by Stephen Bach, Martin Edwards
from Managing Human Resources: Human Resource Management in Transition
by Stephen Bach, Martin Edwards
Wiley, 2013

Absence due to disease produces lower work-related risk exposure levels than would occur if workers remained at their jobs.19

“Introduction to Epidemiology” by Ray Merrill
from Introduction to Epidemiology
by Ray Merrill
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2010

The longer the worker is exposed to the risk factors during the working day, the greater the risk of injury.

“Occupational Health and Safety in Construction Project Management” by Helen Lingard, Stephen M. Rowlinson
from Occupational Health and Safety in Construction Project Management
by Helen Lingard, Stephen M. Rowlinson
Spon Press, 2005

However, there is evidence to show that prolonged standing of longer than 3 hours/day, long work hours, and shift work all increase the risk of PTB (OR 1.16–1.29) (74).

“Oxford Textbook of Obstetrics and Gynaecology” by Sabaratnam Arulkumaran, William Ledger, Stergios Doumouchtsis, Lynette Denny
from Oxford Textbook of Obstetrics and Gynaecology
by Sabaratnam Arulkumaran, William Ledger, et. al.
Oxford University Press, 2019

Employees working long possibly unsociable hours with over-burdensome workloads can suffer ill health and employers must recognise this as a risk factor in modern day work practices and plan accordingly to manage that risk.

“Business Law” by Keith Abbott, Norman Pendlebury, Kevin Wardman
from Business Law
by Keith Abbott, Norman Pendlebury, Kevin Wardman
Thomson, 2007

A possible interpretation of the risk associated with working full-time is that working long hours does not allow for the affected tissues to recover

“International Encyclopedia of Ergonomics and Human Factors, Second Edition 3 Volume Set” by Waldemar Karwowski
from International Encyclopedia of Ergonomics and Human Factors, Second Edition 3 Volume Set
by Waldemar Karwowski
Taylor & Francis, 2006

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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4 comments

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  • Wow!!! That is sooo interesting! Stress is also a factor that can affect our immune systems-thus overall health, makes so much sense:) I found that doing something I enjoy and love doesn’t seem to affect my health:D Anyway, just subbed and keen to see more videos! I do health educational videos related to nutritional immunology if you want to check it out!

  • Couple of important points that didn’t make it into the video but still good to know:

    1) What if you love your job? Is that good for your health? Yes and no! This study found that workaholics who are highly engaged in their jobs don’t have an increased risk of heart disease risk factors (similar to non-workaholics). However, they are just as likely as regular workaholics to experience psychosomatic issues like stress and depression. So being an engaged workaholic may not kill you, but you may still be miserable.

    2) The study featured in this video does not contradict existing research that shows excessive work hours can be harmful for health via mechanisms like stress and lack of physical activity. When it comes to working, the conditions of your job and their impact on you and your life are what matters most to your health. Wherever you work, take care of yourself!

  • I feel this! After a struggle with my health it was not an option to working my usual 50+ hour work week. It drove me insane at first, but after being very strategic, I managed to cut my hours down to 20 HOURS A WEEK (�� ) and still get everything done. It’s funny how much you can get done when pushed out of your comfort zone. Like Parkinson’s Law: “Work expands so as to fill the time available for its completion.” Give yourself realistic deadlines. But also make yourself work. Push yourself and see what happens when you get outside your comfort zone and get it done.

  • All my guys at work moan when they work there contracted hours (35 hours per week) alot of them need 42 as a minimum to survive

    They are like hungry sharks when 1 persons on holidays for the extra hours lol,1 of my guys even books 1 day holiday per week on his days off so he can have 42(35+7H)hours and not 35.

    In my opinion the law should be 42 hours a week not 35 for a full time shift worker