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Items: 1 to 20 of 167

1.

Occupational strain and the incidence of coronary heart disease.

Reed DM, LaCroix AZ, Karasek RA, Miller D, MacLean CA.

Am J Epidemiol. 1989 Mar;129(3):495-502.

PMID:
2916542
2.

Decision latitude, psychologic demand, job strain, and coronary heart disease in the Western Electric Study.

Alterman T, Shekelle RB, Vernon SW, Burau KD.

Am J Epidemiol. 1994 Mar 15;139(6):620-7.

PMID:
8172173
3.
4.

Does job strain increase the risk for coronary heart disease or death in men and women? The Framingham Offspring Study.

Eaker ED, Sullivan LM, Kelly-Hayes M, D'Agostino RB Sr, Benjamin EJ.

Am J Epidemiol. 2004 May 15;159(10):950-8.

5.

A comparison of the 12-year mortality and predictive factors of coronary heart disease among Japanese men in Japan and Hawaii.

Yano K, MacLean CJ, Reed DM, Shimizu Y, Sasaki H, Kodama K, Kato H, Kagan A.

Am J Epidemiol. 1988 Mar;127(3):476-87.

PMID:
3341354
6.

Job control, job demands and social support at work in relation to cardiovascular risk factors in MONICA 1995, Göteborg.

Jönsson D, Rosengren A, Dotevall A, Lappas G, Wilhelmsen L.

J Cardiovasc Risk. 1999 Dec;6(6):379-85.

PMID:
10817083
7.

Association between job strain and prevalence of hypertension: a cross sectional analysis in a Japanese working population with a wide range of occupations: the Jichi Medical School cohort study.

Tsutsumi A, Kayaba K, Tsutsumi K, Igarashi M; Jichi Medical School Cohort Study Group.

Occup Environ Med. 2001 Jun;58(6):367-73. Erratum in: Occup Environ Med. 2003 Feb;60(2):149..

8.
9.

Psychological job demands increase the risk of ischaemic heart disease: a 14-year cohort study of employed Danish men.

Netterstrøm B, Kristensen TS, Sjøl A.

Eur J Cardiovasc Prev Rehabil. 2006 Jun;13(3):414-20.

PMID:
16926672
10.

A prospective study of job strain and coronary heart disease in US women.

Lee S, Colditz G, Berkman L, Kawachi I.

Int J Epidemiol. 2002 Dec;31(6):1147-53; discussion 1154.

11.

Acculturation and coronary heart disease among Japanese men in Hawaii.

Reed D, McGee D, Cohen J, Yano K, Syme SL, Feinleib M.

Am J Epidemiol. 1982 Jun;115(6):894-905.

PMID:
7091147
12.
13.

Epidemiologic studies of coronary heart disease and stroke in Japanese men living in Japan, Hawaii and California. Coronary heart disease risk factors in Japan and Hawaii.

Robertson TL, Kato H, Gordon T, Kagan A, Rhoads GG, Land CE, Worth RM, Belsky JL, Dock DS, Miyanishi M, Kawamoto S.

Am J Cardiol. 1977 Feb;39(2):244-9.

PMID:
835483
14.

Social networks and coronary heart disease among Japanese men in Hawaii.

Reed D, McGee D, Yano K, Feinleib M.

Am J Epidemiol. 1983 Apr;117(4):384-96.

PMID:
6837553
15.

Perceived job stress and incidence of coronary events: 3-year follow-up of the Belgian Job Stress Project cohort.

De Bacquer D, Pelfrene E, Clays E, Mak R, Moreau M, de Smet P, Kornitzer M, De Backer G.

Am J Epidemiol. 2005 Mar 1;161(5):434-41.

16.

Job strain, social support at work, and incidence of myocardial infarction.

Hammar N, Alfredsson L, Johnson JV.

Occup Environ Med. 1998 Aug;55(8):548-53.

17.

Job strain and the risk of disability pension due to musculoskeletal disorders, depression or coronary heart disease: a prospective cohort study of 69,842 employees.

Mäntyniemi A, Oksanen T, Salo P, Virtanen M, Sjösten N, Pentti J, Kivimäki M, Vahtera J.

Occup Environ Med. 2012 Aug;69(8):574-81. doi: 10.1136/oemed-2011-100411. Epub 2012 May 9.

PMID:
22573793
18.

Low job control and risk of coronary heart disease in Whitehall II (prospective cohort) study.

Bosma H, Marmot MG, Hemingway H, Nicholson AC, Brunner E, Stansfeld SA.

BMJ. 1997 Feb 22;314(7080):558-65.

19.

Relationship of perceived job stress to total coronary risk in a cohort of working men and women in Belgium.

Pelfrene E, Leynen F, Mak RP, De Bacquer D, Kornitzer M, De Backer G.

Eur J Cardiovasc Prev Rehabil. 2003 Oct;10(5):345-54.

PMID:
14663296
20.

Is there an association between severe job strain, transient rise in blood pressure and increased mortality?

Kjeldsen SE, Knudsen K, Ekrem G, Fure TO, Movinckel P, Erikssen JE.

Blood Press. 2006;15(2):93-100.

PMID:
16754272
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