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Working in shifts disrupts the normal cycle of employees, creating health problems related to sleep, a new study finds. Shift work is a risk to occupational health increasingly important, as it is increasingly common and their potential impact on health outcomes, possibly increasing health differences between workers of higher vs lower socioeconomic status. A new study from the University of Wisconsin found that employees working in shifts outside a schedule of 9-5 were more likely to be overweight, problems with the dream experience, and possibly more likely to develop metabolic disorders, such as diabetes, in comparison with the following traditional workers work schedules. The principal investigator Marjory Givens explained that such employees are particularly vulnerable to experience sleep problems as their jobs require them to work at night, flex, extended or rotating shifts

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