A study in the July issue of SLEEP suggests that high work demands impact sleep, and disturbed sleep increases job strain in a reciprocal relationship. According to the authors, the results imply that promoting better sleep may improve working life by reducing perceived job stress and minimizing negative attitudes toward work.

Read the study in the journal SLEEP:  Work and Sleep – A Prospective Study of Psychosocial Work Factors, Physical Work Factors, and Work Scheduling

Read the commentary in the journal SLEEP:  Reciprocal Associations between Job Strain and Disturbed Sleep – Opportunities for Sleep Health

Read the press release:  Study suggests that a causal pathway may link job stress and sleep disturbances