{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

University Library Article Search Article 2

University Library Article Search Article 2 - The second...

Info iconThis preview shows pages 1–3. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
The second article I researched didn’t retrieve as many results as the other. This may be because it was a peer-reviewed article. I decided to choose the same topic as the first, just to keep it simple, but from a different search engine. I used the same keyword. The title of this article is “Relationship of work hours with selected health behaviors and academic progress among a college student cohort”. This article is not an ordinary piece of information. This article has a survey format throughout, getting additional individuals thoughts and responses for the research. The authors of this article are Kim Miller, Fred Danner and Ruth Staten. This article was written between May and June in the Journal of American College Health. This was a peer-reviewed article from the Thomson Gale PowerSearch database. This article basically analyzes how most college students and at time just a general student by my book has a lack of responsibility if you will. Students will find themselves drawn away from what is important from foolish commodities, such as alcohol and or employment. Title:Relationship of work hours with selected health behaviors and academic progress among a college student cohort.(Survey). Author(s):Kim Miller, Fred Danner and Ruth Staten. Source: Journal of American College Health 56.6 (May-June 2008): p.675(5). (2950 words) From General OneFile . Document Type:Magazine/Journal Bookmark: Bookmark this Document Library Links: Abstract: Approximately 57% of college students work while attending school. Health risks related to working while in college have not been widely studied. Objective: The authors' purpose in this study was to determine associations between hours worked, binge drinking, sleep habits, and academic performance among a college student cohort. Participants and Methods: The authors randomly selected a sample of 1,700 undergraduates from a southeastern US university and mailed to them a survey requesting a variety of serf-reported health behaviors and hours worked. A total of 903 completed questionnaires were received, indicating a response rate of 57.3%. Results: Binge drinking, less sleep, and lower academic performance were significantly associated with working 20 or more hours per week. Those variables were not associated with working fewer than 20 hours per week. Conclusions: Although administrators and others in higher education are aware of the impact of economics on a school's ability to operate, they may not be aware of the impact on students' health. Keywords: academic performance, alcohol, college students, sleep, work hours Full Text : COPYRIGHT 2008 Heldref Publications
Background image of page 1

Info iconThis preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
College students are increasingly likely to work while attending school, (1-3) and recent data indicate that approximately 57% of students work full--or part-time) Perspectives on the value of work for college students vary. Working during college may help students develop time-management skills and independence as well as provide other skills that may be beneficial to their careers after graduation. It may, however, be problematic when
Background image of page 2
Image of page 3
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

{[ snackBarMessage ]}