Unless you work from home, chances are you have to interact on a daily basis with a number of people with widely different personalities – and sometimes they just don’t mesh with yours. For many employees, it’s a serious enough problem to prompt looking for another job.
Managing a job can be a challenge for people with inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD) such as Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis. Use these tips to navigate your way at work and come out ahead.
Does work add meaning to your life or are you counting the months till you retire? A new study suggests that working an extra year or two may be good for your health. But there are three questions to ask yourself first.
New research shows standing and moving more throughout your workday helps with muscle gain and weight loss. Get tips for sitting less at work to improve your long-term health.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Job-related burnout isn’t the same thing as work stress. A clinical psychologist discusses the signs to watch for, tips to reverse it — and ways to prevent it altogether.
Even if you love your job or career, some days are stressful. Psychologists say our bodies create stress and anxiety when we start to worry too much about what might happen, before it does. Watch this video for tips to stay calm and productive.
The ability to maintain control of attention over time, known as sustained attention, is vital for many tasks performed every day. You can take action when you realize you need to refocus. Here are three expert strategies to staying on task.
Among the many important issues that patients with cancer must decide is whether they should continue to work during their treatment.
These days, more people work night and rotating shifts, either in a primary job or in a second one.