The relationship between shift work and body mass index among Canadian nurses
Auteurs: Peter Smith, Lin Fritschi, Alison Reid, et Cameron Mustard
Veuillez noter que les résumés n'apparaissent que dans la langue de la publication et peuvent ne pas avoir de traduction.
AIM: The aim of this study was to examine the relationship between shift schedule and body mass index (BMI) among a sample of Canadian Nurses. BACKGROUND: Higher BMI values have been reported for employees working non-standard shifts compared to those working a regular daytime schedule. Little is known about the pathways through which shift work is associated with higher BMI. METHODS: This study was a secondary analysis of a sample from National Survey on the Work and Health of Nurses (N=9291). RESULTS: We found a small, but statistically significant, difference in BMI scores across shift schedule categories with higher BMI scores reported among female nurses working night or mixed shift schedules, compared with those working a regular daytime schedule. Adjustment for working conditions and employer supported facilities did not attenuate the association between shift work and BMI scores. CONCLUSIONS: The potential public health importance of this relationship requires further investigation given the small, but statistically significant, differences observed in this sample.
Peter Smith, Cynthia Chen, Cameron Mustard, Amber Bielecky, Dorcas Beaton, et Selahadin Ibrahim (2014).
Examining the relationship between chronic conditions, multi-morbidity and labour market participation in Canada: 2000-2005
Ageing and Society , 1730-1748
Peter Smith et John Frank (2009).
The changing nature of work in Canada and other developed countries: what do the trends over time tell us?
Peter Smith, Rick Glazier, Hong Lu, et Cameron Mustard (2012).
The psychosocial work environment and incident diabetes in Ontario, Canada
Occupational Medicine , 413-419
Peter Smith, Amber Bielecky, Cameron Mustard, Dorcas Beaton, Sheilah Hogg-Johnson, Selahadin Ibrahim, Mieke Koehoorn, Chris McLeod, Ron Saunders, et Heather Scott-Marshall (2013).
The relationship between age and work injury in British Columbia: Examining differences across time and nature of injury
Journal of Occupational Health , 98-107
Peter Smith, B. T. Smith, Cameron Mustard, Hong Lu, et Rick Glazier (2013).
Estimating the direct and indirect pathways between education and diabetes incidence among Canadian men and women: A mediation analysis
Annals of Epidemiology , 143-149
Peter Smith, J. W. Frank, et Cameron A. Mustard (2009).
Trends in educational inequalities in smoking and physical activity in Canada: 1974 to 2005
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health , 317-323
Arif Jetha, Cynthia Chen, Cameron Mustard, Selahadin Ibrahim, Amber Bielecky, Dorcas Beaton, et Peter Smith (2017).
Longitudinal examination of temporality in the association between chronic disease diagnosis and changes in work status and hours worked
Occupational and Environmental Medicine , 184-191
Eleanor Murray, Renée-Louise Franche, Selahadin Ibrahim, Peter Smith, Nancy Carnide, Peter Cote, Jane Gibson, Jaime Guzman, Mieke Koehoorn, et Cameron Mustard (2013).
Pain-related work interference is a key factor in a worker/workplace model of work absence duration due to musculoskeletal conditions in Canadian nurses
Journal of Occupational Rehabilitation , 585-596