Circadian disrupting exposures and breast cancer risk: a meta-analysis.

@article{He2015CircadianDE,
  title={Circadian disrupting exposures and breast cancer risk: a meta-analysis.},
  author={Chunla He and Sonia Taj Anand and Mark H. Ebell and John E. Vena and Sara Wagner Robb},
  journal={International archives of occupational and environmental health},
  year={2015},
  volume={88 5},
  pages={533-47}
}
PURPOSE Shift work, short sleep duration, employment as a flight attendant, and exposure to light at night, all potential causes of circadian disruption, have been inconsistently associated with breast cancer (BrCA) risk. The aim of this meta-analysis is to quantitatively evaluate the combined and independent effects of exposure to different sources of circadian disruption on BrCA risk in women. METHODS Relevant studies published through January 2014 were identified by searching the PubMed… CONTINUE READING
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