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 Constanze Leineweber

Constanze Leineweber

Forskare, Docent

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Arbetar vid Stressforskningsinstitutet
Telefon 08-553 789 37
E-post constanze.leineweber@su.se
Besöksadress Frescati Hagväg 16 A
Rum 239
Postadress Stressforskningsinstitutet 106 91 Stockholm

Om mig

Jag arbetar sedan 2007 som forskare vid Stressforskningsinstitutet. Genom mitt arbete som data manager för den Svenska Longitudinella studien Om Sociala förhållanden, arbetsliv och Hälsa (SLOSH, se även www.slosh.se), som idag omfattar enkäts- och registerdata om omkring 40.000 personer, kommer jag i kontakt med många olika forskningsfält inom arbetsmiljö och epidemiologi. Mina egna forskningsintressen berör bl.a. samspelet mellan arbete och privatlivet, där jag har publicerat om samband mellan arbete-familj konflikt, kontroll över arbetstider, organisatorisk rättvisa och egenföretagares speciella situation. Jag är även intresserad av och forskar om arbetsmiljöns betydelse för sjukpension och sjukfrånvaro bland vårdpersonal. Nära relaterad till sjukfrånvaro är sjuknärvaro, ett fenomen som jag också har belyst i min forskning. Mycket av min forskning baseras på longitudinella data med upprepade mätningar och jag använder gärna mer avancerade statistiska modeller. Jag handleder studenter på kandidat- och mastersnivå inom ämnen psykologi och folkhälsovetenskap och är för närvarande handledare för tre doktorander. Sedan 2018 är jag associated editor för tidskriften BMC Public Health.

Utbildning:

2001 legitimerad psykolog

2004 Med. dr. i psykosocial medicin

Publikationer

I urval från Stockholms universitets publikationsdatabas
  • Johanna Stengård (et al.).
  • 2018. Constanze Leineweber, Helena Falkenberg. The Cambridge Handbook of the Global Work–Family Interface, 288-302

    A fundamental issue concerning work and family is the extent that women and men work and take care of children. The Nordic countries (i.e., Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Finland, and Iceland for the purposes of this review) are characterized by a “dual-worker model” in which a majority of both women and men participate in paid work, but are also, to some extent, characterized by a “dual-carer model” in which both women and men actively take part in the upbringing of their children (Edlund & Öun, 2016). The Nordic countries have a history of family policies being directed toward both mothers and fathers, and state provisions for dual-earner family support and childcare were developed in a political context with women’s equality in mind (Ellingsaeter & Leira, 2006). Still, the challenge of combining work and family domains is under continual debate and development in the Nordic countries. In the next sections, we will briefly describe the general trends of women’s participation in the labor market in relation to the development of the welfare system. This historical development is crucial for the understanding of how women and men combine work and family in the Nordic countries today.

  • 2018. Jaana I. Halonen (et al.). Pain 159 (8), 1477-1483

    Existing evidence of an association between effort-reward imbalance (ERI) at work and musculoskeletal pain is limited, preventing reliable conclusions about the magnitude and direction of the relation. In a large longitudinal study, we examined whether the onset of ERI is associated with subsequent onset of musculoskeletal pain among those free of pain at baseline, and vice versa, whether onset of pain leads to onset of ERI. Data were from the Swedish Longitudinal Occupational Survey of Health (SLOSH) study. We used responses from 3 consecutive study phases to examine whether exposure onset between the first and second phases predicts onset of the outcome in the third phase (N = 4079). Effort-reward imbalance was assessed with a short form of the ERI model. Having neck-shoulder and low back pain affecting life to some degree in the past 3 months was also assessed in all study phases. As covariates, we included age, sex, marital status, occupational status, and physically strenuous work. In the adjusted models, onset of ERI was associated with onset of neck-shoulder pain (relative risk [RR] 1.51, 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.21-1.89) and low back pain (RR 1.21, 95% CI 0.97-1.50). The opposite was also observed, as onset of neck-shoulder pain increased the risk of subsequent onset of ERI (RR 1.36, 95% CI 1.05-1.74). Our findings suggest that when accounting for the temporal order, the associations between ERI and musculoskeletal pain that affects life are bidirectional, implying that interventions to both ERI and pain may be worthwhile to prevent a vicious cycle.

Visa alla publikationer av Constanze Leineweber vid Stockholms universitet

Senast uppdaterad: 20 november 2019

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