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John Billioness
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Looks like my job is going to kill me. Is yours?

Published on 7/23/2012
For additional information  Click Here

Best and Worst Jobs for Your Health 1. The Breakdown A job that's good for your health is one that benefits you physically, mentally, and emotionally. If you're active, engaged, and generally happy with the work you're doing and the company you work for, your overall health benefits from it. Conversely, if you're overworked, over-stressed, under-appreciated, under or poorly insured, or if the nature of your job exposes you to certain hazards, your overall health is going to nose dive--quickly. 2. Best - Fitness Instructor Naturally, if your job is to exercise and help others do the same, your job is going to be pretty high on the health scale. In fact, careers in the exercise field took the top spots in all of Monster.com's recent list of 10 healthiest professions, including: running coach choreographer yoga instructor personal trainer 3. Best - Florist Along with a flexible schedule, social interaction with customers, and the room for expressing creativity, florists have the added benefit of working with beautiful flowers. Studies have shown that working with plants reduces stress and blood pressure, and working with objects a person finds beautiful is a great mood-booster. Seeing happy customers whom your work makes a lasting impression on is also good for your self-esteem. 4. Best - Small Business Employee The health perks in working for a small business include a sense of camraderie with employers, which boosts morale, and the encouragement of creativity and innovation. Both are great for your mood and your self-esteem. When compared to larger corporations, studies also show that small businesses: have lower mortality rates have lower obesity rates have lower diabetes rates 5. Worst - Firefighter / Police Officer Perhaps not so surprisingly, public sector service jobs fell into the category of jobs that are bad for overall health. For firefighters and police officers, the risk of injury, on-the-job fatality, and job-related illness is extremely high. In addition to the physical dangers that these jobs pose, there's also an extreme amount of stress involved, which causes anxiety and high blood pressure and can lead to heart attack or stroke. Poor eating habits, long hours, and sleep deprivation make these occupations some of the most unhealthy out there. Worst - Desk Job The stress of an office environment can be enough to convince anyone that a desk job is bad for their health, but the real health hazard here is the sedentary lifestyle that the job enforces. Sitting all day long has been linked to: poor eating habits repetitive stress injuries back pain carpel tunnel syndrome obesity heart disease overall shorter lifespan than more active peers The worst part is that the damage is hard to undo, even if you're making the effort to work out before or after you've logged those hours in your swivel chair. Because desk jobs also allow little or no time in natural light or fresh air, they're also hard on your emotional well being, sometimes leading to anxiety and depression. 7. Nurses & ER Doctors Even if what you're seeing on television shows depicting hospital life is a dramatized version of real-life ERs, the physical and emotional demands on the resident nurses and doctors is hardly fictionalized. High stress levels, sleep deprivation and/or sleep disorders, increased risk of heart disease, diabetes, and irritable bowel syndrome all plague healthcare workers. Despite long hours on their feet, the lack of resources allocated for proper nutrition, rest, and stress relief in these occupations also greatly increases the risk of obesity. In fact, a 2012 study in the Journal of Nursing Administration showed that 55% of the nurses surveyed identified as obese. Due to frequent encounters with patients in severe pain, traumatic conditions, and who often die, depression and anxiety are also not uncommon for medical care workers.
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