Harvard Pop Center faculty member Orfeu Buxton, PhD, comments on a study that found that people who go to bed late are at increased risk of developing diabetes, even if they sleep in late in the morning, in this VOA article.
Harvard Pop Center faculty member Orfeu Buxton was quoted in this Boston Globe article and in this article in Entrepreneur on the role that a healthy work-life balance can have on people’s sleep. Buxton, along with Pop Center Director Lisa Berkman and other Work, Family & Health Network researchers, recently published their findings in the journal Sleep Health.
Harvard Pop Center Director Lisa Berkman and affiliated researcher Orfeu Buxton have co-authored a study that presents a way to quantify cardiometabolic risk using modifiable, non-self-reported risk factors which may help to motivate an individual’s commitment to prevention and intervention. The study has been published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine.
Harvard Pop Center affiliated faculty member Orfeu Buxton served as PI on a recently published paper in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine that investigated the effect of work-related stress, sleep deficiency, and physical activity on 10-year cardiometabolic risk among an all-female worker population.
Pop Center faculty member Orfeu Buxton and post-doctoral fellow Erika Sabbath contributed to a new study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine examining the relationship of BMI, physical activity, and age as they relate to workplace characteristics. Their paper presents intriguing insights into the relationship of workplace harassment and obesity, among other findings.
Orfeu Buxton, PhD, neuroscientist and assistant professor in the division of sleep medicine at Harvard Medical School and a Pop Center faculty member, is quoted in this New York Times article on how having a smartphone in the bedroom may negatively impact sleep.
Pop Center faculty members Cassandra Okechukwu, Orfeu Buxton and their colleagues examine the association between work-family stress and musculoskeletal pain in hospital workers. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23019044
Study by Orfeu Buxton, Pop Center faculty member, suggests that brain response to chronic insomnia may represent resilience to depressive illness.