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Pohjonen, T. and Ranta, R. (2001) Effects of Worksite Physical Exercise Intervention on Physical Fitness, Perceived Health Status, and Work Ability among Home Care Workers: Five-Year Follow-Up. Preventive Medicine, 32, 465-475.
https://doi.org/10.1006/pmed.2001.0837

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Role of Physical Exercise, Education and Work Related Measures with the Longevity of Work in Older Population in United States

    AUTHORS: Vatsalya Vatsalya, Antero Heloma, Gulshan L. Khanna, Kan V. Chandras, Robert C. Karch

    KEYWORDS: Aging, Health, Duration, Measures, Work-Life

    JOURNAL NAME: Advances in Aging Research, Vol.6 No.1, December 13, 2016

    ABSTRACT: Growth of older population in United States (US) raises concerns for evaluation of health indices that could sustain their workability. This study aimed to characterize the association of health practices used by older working population and measures of quality and duration of their work. Forty (40) non-treatment seeking healthy working individuals residing within United States within 22 - 75 years of age were included in this study. Data were collected from the Customized Employee Biographical Questionnaire (EBQ) and Occupational Health Surveillance Questionnaire (OHRQ) by age groups as 22 - 31, 32 - 41, 42 - 51, 52 - 61 and 62+ and statistically analyzed. Length of working (LOW) showed close association with the duration of physical exercise (DPE) at adjusted R2 = 0.295 and type of work (TOW) at adjusted R2 = 0.598; and Education in the 62+ (oldest) age group. However such relationship was not observed in the 52 - 61 years age group even when DPE and Education were not significantly different from the 62+ group. In the 42 - 51 age group, significant correlation of LOW with DPE and TOW was found. Duration of physical activity could be an important factor associated with the duration of work in the oldest group. Type of work could be significant modifier in determining the length of working in older age-groups. Predecessor elderly groups might need to incorporate some of the measures that were significant in the oldest group, to improve their expectations to work longer. Larger studies could identify and capture various other measures that could be important both for the regional and national US perspective.