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Working hours and sleep duration in midlife as determinants of health-related quality of life among older businessmen

Long working hours and short sleep duration are associated with a range of adverse health consequences. However, the combined effect of these two exposures on health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been investigated. We studied white men born between 1919 and 1934 in the Helsinki Businessmen... Full description

Journal Title: Age and Ageing 2017-01-25, Vol.46 (1), p.108-112
Main Author: von Bonsdorff, Mikaela Birgitta
Other Authors: Strandberg, Arto , von Bonsdorff, Monika , Törmäkangas, Timo , Pitkälä, Kaisu H , Strandberg, Timo E
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: England: Oxford University Press
ID: ISSN: 0002-0729
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28181632
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_1866689034
title: Working hours and sleep duration in midlife as determinants of health-related quality of life among older businessmen
format: Article
creator:
  • von Bonsdorff, Mikaela Birgitta
  • Strandberg, Arto
  • von Bonsdorff, Monika
  • Törmäkangas, Timo
  • Pitkälä, Kaisu H
  • Strandberg, Timo E
subjects:
  • Age Factors
  • Aged
  • ageing
  • Analysis
  • Businessmen
  • disability
  • Disability Evaluation
  • Elderly
  • European Continental Ancestry Group
  • Finland
  • health
  • Health aspects
  • Health Status
  • Hours of labour
  • Humans
  • Job Description
  • Linear Models
  • Male
  • Middle Aged
  • Occupational Health
  • older people
  • Personnel Staffing and Scheduling
  • Quality of Life
  • related quality of life
  • Risk Factors
  • Sex Factors
  • Sleep
  • sleep duration
  • Smoking - adverse effects
  • Surveys and Questionnaires
  • Time Factors
  • Work hours
  • working hours
  • Workload
ispartof: Age and Ageing, 2017-01-25, Vol.46 (1), p.108-112
description: Long working hours and short sleep duration are associated with a range of adverse health consequences. However, the combined effect of these two exposures on health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been investigated. We studied white men born between 1919 and 1934 in the Helsinki Businessmen Study (HBS, initial n = 3,490). Data on clinical variables, self-rated health (SRH), working hours and sleep duration in 1974, and RAND-36 (SF-36) HRQoL survey in the year 2000 were available for 1,527 men. Follow-up time was 26 years. By combining working hours and sleep duration, four categories were formed: (i) normal work (≤50 hours/week) and normal sleep (>47 hours/week); (ii) long work (>50 hours/week) and normal sleep; (iii) normal work and short sleep (≤47 hours/week); and (iv) long work and short sleep. The association with RAND-36 domains was examined using multiple linear regression models adjusted for age, smoking and SRH. Compared to those with normal work and sleep in midlife, men with long work and short sleep had poorer RAND-36 scores for physical functioning, vitality and general health, and those with long work and normal sleep had poorer scores for physical functioning in old age. Adjustment for midlife smoking and SRH attenuated the associations, but the one for long work and short sleep and physical functioning remained significant (difference in mean physical functioning score −4.58, 95% confidence interval −9.00 to −0.15). Businessmen who had long working hours coupled with short sleep duration in midlife had poorer physical health in old age.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0002-0729
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0002-0729
  • 1468-2834
url: Link


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titleWorking hours and sleep duration in midlife as determinants of health-related quality of life among older businessmen
creatorvon Bonsdorff, Mikaela Birgitta ; Strandberg, Arto ; von Bonsdorff, Monika ; Törmäkangas, Timo ; Pitkälä, Kaisu H ; Strandberg, Timo E
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descriptionLong working hours and short sleep duration are associated with a range of adverse health consequences. However, the combined effect of these two exposures on health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been investigated. We studied white men born between 1919 and 1934 in the Helsinki Businessmen Study (HBS, initial n = 3,490). Data on clinical variables, self-rated health (SRH), working hours and sleep duration in 1974, and RAND-36 (SF-36) HRQoL survey in the year 2000 were available for 1,527 men. Follow-up time was 26 years. By combining working hours and sleep duration, four categories were formed: (i) normal work (≤50 hours/week) and normal sleep (>47 hours/week); (ii) long work (>50 hours/week) and normal sleep; (iii) normal work and short sleep (≤47 hours/week); and (iv) long work and short sleep. The association with RAND-36 domains was examined using multiple linear regression models adjusted for age, smoking and SRH. Compared to those with normal work and sleep in midlife, men with long work and short sleep had poorer RAND-36 scores for physical functioning, vitality and general health, and those with long work and normal sleep had poorer scores for physical functioning in old age. Adjustment for midlife smoking and SRH attenuated the associations, but the one for long work and short sleep and physical functioning remained significant (difference in mean physical functioning score −4.58, 95% confidence interval −9.00 to −0.15). Businessmen who had long working hours coupled with short sleep duration in midlife had poorer physical health in old age.
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subjectAge Factors ; Aged ; ageing ; Analysis ; Businessmen ; disability ; Disability Evaluation ; Elderly ; European Continental Ancestry Group ; Finland ; health ; Health aspects ; Health Status ; Hours of labour ; Humans ; Job Description ; Linear Models ; Male ; Middle Aged ; Occupational Health ; older people ; Personnel Staffing and Scheduling ; Quality of Life ; related quality of life ; Risk Factors ; Sex Factors ; Sleep ; sleep duration ; Smoking - adverse effects ; Surveys and Questionnaires ; Time Factors ; Work hours ; working hours ; Workload
ispartofAge and Ageing, 2017-01-25, Vol.46 (1), p.108-112
rightsThe Author 2016. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the British Geriatrics Society. All rights reserved. For Permissions, please email: journals.permissions@oup.com
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descriptionLong working hours and short sleep duration are associated with a range of adverse health consequences. However, the combined effect of these two exposures on health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been investigated. We studied white men born between 1919 and 1934 in the Helsinki Businessmen Study (HBS, initial n = 3,490). Data on clinical variables, self-rated health (SRH), working hours and sleep duration in 1974, and RAND-36 (SF-36) HRQoL survey in the year 2000 were available for 1,527 men. Follow-up time was 26 years. By combining working hours and sleep duration, four categories were formed: (i) normal work (≤50 hours/week) and normal sleep (>47 hours/week); (ii) long work (>50 hours/week) and normal sleep; (iii) normal work and short sleep (≤47 hours/week); and (iv) long work and short sleep. The association with RAND-36 domains was examined using multiple linear regression models adjusted for age, smoking and SRH. Compared to those with normal work and sleep in midlife, men with long work and short sleep had poorer RAND-36 scores for physical functioning, vitality and general health, and those with long work and normal sleep had poorer scores for physical functioning in old age. Adjustment for midlife smoking and SRH attenuated the associations, but the one for long work and short sleep and physical functioning remained significant (difference in mean physical functioning score −4.58, 95% confidence interval −9.00 to −0.15). Businessmen who had long working hours coupled with short sleep duration in midlife had poorer physical health in old age.
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abstractLong working hours and short sleep duration are associated with a range of adverse health consequences. However, the combined effect of these two exposures on health-related quality of life (HRQoL) has not been investigated. We studied white men born between 1919 and 1934 in the Helsinki Businessmen Study (HBS, initial n = 3,490). Data on clinical variables, self-rated health (SRH), working hours and sleep duration in 1974, and RAND-36 (SF-36) HRQoL survey in the year 2000 were available for 1,527 men. Follow-up time was 26 years. By combining working hours and sleep duration, four categories were formed: (i) normal work (≤50 hours/week) and normal sleep (>47 hours/week); (ii) long work (>50 hours/week) and normal sleep; (iii) normal work and short sleep (≤47 hours/week); and (iv) long work and short sleep. The association with RAND-36 domains was examined using multiple linear regression models adjusted for age, smoking and SRH. Compared to those with normal work and sleep in midlife, men with long work and short sleep had poorer RAND-36 scores for physical functioning, vitality and general health, and those with long work and normal sleep had poorer scores for physical functioning in old age. Adjustment for midlife smoking and SRH attenuated the associations, but the one for long work and short sleep and physical functioning remained significant (difference in mean physical functioning score −4.58, 95% confidence interval −9.00 to −0.15). Businessmen who had long working hours coupled with short sleep duration in midlife had poorer physical health in old age.
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