Source avec lien : International Archives of Occupational and Environmental Health, (Prépublication), 2019/11/05. 10.1007/s00420-019-01481-w
Le but de cette étude était de déterminer si les caractéristiques communes des horaires de travail des infirmières norvégiennes étaient associées à des plaintes subjectives de douleur.
PurposeTo determine whether common work schedule characteristics among Norwegian nurses were associated with subjective pain complaints.MethodsA cross-sectional study in a sample of 1585 nurses, part of the longitudinal questionnaire-based cohort project ‘Survey of Shift work, Sleep and Health’ (SUSSH). Pain from six regions were assessed: ‘headache’, ‘neck/shoulder/upper back’, ‘upper extremities’, ‘lower back’, ‘lower extremities’, and ‘abdomen’. Logistic and negative binomial regression (adjusted for age, sex, percentage of full-time equivalent, marital status and children living at home) were conducted where work schedule, number of night shifts last year, number of quick returns (QR) last year (< 11 h between shifts) and insomnia were predictors of localized pain, widespread pain and number of pain sites.ResultsLocalized pain, widespread pain and number of pain sites were associated with insomnia (OR 2.06, 95% CI 1.66–2.55, OR 2.14, 95% CI 1.47–3.09, IRR 1.70, 95% CI 1.51–1.91, respectively). Work schedule and number of night shifts worked last year were not associated with any of the three pain measures. Number of QRs worked last year tended to be associated with number of pain sites.ConclusionThe study did not support the hypothesis that non-daytime work schedules are associated with pain complaints. Neither was there support for the hypothesis linking number of night shifts, or the number of QRs, to pain complaints. Future studies should aim to determine the association between QRs and pain in more detail. Pain complaints were associated with insomnia. Lisez l’article