A study published this month in the Journal of Applied Psychology tracked participants' sleep patterns and daytime physical movements found employees who recorded an average of more than 10,900 steps each day were less likely to perpetuate abuse at home than those recording fewer than 7,000. "Research shows employees who are mistreated at work are likely to engage in similar behaviors at home," said University of Central Florida's College ธุรกิจเครือข่าย of Business management professor Shannon Taylor, who teamed up with researchers from Illinois and Wisconsin for the study. "If they've been belittled or insulted by a supervisor, they tend to vent their frustration on members of their household. Our study shows that happens because they're too tired to regulate their behavior." The study concludes sleep and exercise are intervention points that can be leveraged to prevent the spread of harmful behavior. Study participants included 118 MBA students with full-time jobs who took a survey and ธุรกิจเครือข่าย jeunesse then wore activity monitors for a week. A follow-up survey was then sent to the participants' cohabitants. Taylor said the study found that burning an additional 587 calories can reduce the harmful effects of mistreatment and help prevent it from carrying into the home. For the average American man, these gains can be achieved with an hour of swimming or a brisk 90-minute walk. "The findings are particularly compelling given recommendations from the Centers for Disease Control and the American Heart Association to walk between 8,000 and 10,000 steps per day," Taylor said. "I also think the study gives us a new perspective on the importance of getting an adequate amount of sleep and exercise.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2017-02/uocf-sse020717.php
Ministers also pledged to make renting more "family friendly" with longer tenancies. Labour called the measures announced "feeble beyond belief". House price growth 'to slow in 2017' The government says at least 250,000 new homes are needed each year to keep pace with demand and local councils and developers need to "get real" to the scale of the challenge. Mr Javid set out the details of the housing White Paper in a statement to MPs, with measures including: Forcing councils to produce an up-to-date plan for housing demand Expecting developers to avoid "low-density" housing where land availability is short Reducing the time allowed between planning permission and the start of building from three to two years Using a 3bn fund to help smaller building firms challenge major developers, including support for off-site construction, where parts of buildings are assembled in a factory A "lifetime ISA" to help first-time buyers save for a deposit Maintaining protection for the green belt, which can only be built on "in exceptional circumstances" Introducing banning orders "to remove the worst landlords or agents from operating" So-called starter homes, championed by former Prime Minister David Cameron, will be aimed at "households that need them most", with combined incomes of less than 80,000, or 90,000 in London. The government said there would be a change in focus from starter homes - which will be offered to first-time buyers at a discount - to "a wider range of affordable housing". The 22-year-olds who bought their own home (without mum and dad's help) Image copyright Ruby Willard Ruby Willard, a recruitment consultant, and engineer Sam Bardell bought a 182,200 two-bedroom terraced house in Havant, Hampshire, last year. They took advantage of the government's Help to Buy Isa, but to save for the 18,000 deposit, it was a case of being "quite tight", she says. "When we decided we were going to buy, I thought I'm not going to spend money elsewhere when I don't need to... "I get commission and Sam gets overtime so we probably earn 55,000 overall, which meant we were in a position we could borrow maybe more than people on minimum wage." Read how other 20-somethings managed to do it Mr Javid said: "Walk down your local high street today and there's one sight you're almost certain to see. Young people, faces pressed against the estate agent's window, trying and failing to find a home they can afford.