According to researchers from Brigham and Women's Hospital, doctors are more likely to prescribe antibiotics at the end of the day.
Yes, you heard that. Not only swearing in the office is perfectly fine but might even "boost your career," and there are studies to back the claim.
More light exposure at office helps office workers get better sleep, more physical activity, and better quality of life as compared to their counterparts, says a new study.
Teens were more likely to talk about certain health topics when they were offered the chance to speak with their doctors in private, a new study reported.
Multitasking can significantly lower quality of work, according to a new study.
A new study found that standing during group meetings promotes productivity and creativity.
According to a Gallup poll, one in every three Americans skipped the dentist's office within the past 12 months.
Mean people make better bosses, a new study suggests.
Office romances are more popular than you think. A new survey shows that 80 percent of people think that the office is the ideal place to find love.
After a day of sitting in the office, employees are often "too tired" to exercise, according to a new study.
Switching from tea to coffee may get you a raise, a new survey suggests.
Is your job making you fat?
Female employees work harder and longer than male employees, according to new research by independent consultant group the Ponemon Institute.
Employees who were overtime are five times more likely to have an affair, according to a new study.
A number of researchers have suggested before that sitting for long hours in a day entail a series of health issues for people. Now a new research has revealed that even women who make sure that they get ample physical activity or exercise regularly cannot avoid consequences of long hours of sitting.