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Table 2 Overview of differences in levels of (re)entrya to work, i.e. estimated probability of work participation measured at all time points after participation in the rehabilitation program

From: Biopsychosocial predictors and trajectories of work participation after transdiagnostic occupational rehabilitation of participants with mental and somatic disorders: a cohort study

Higher level of (re)entrya for the following subgroups: Lower level of (re)entrya for the following subgroups:
Substantiallyb higher probability of work participation after baseline: Substantiallyb lower probability of work participation after baseline:
 Employed (compared to unemployed)  Low expectation of return to work (compared to high or unsure)
 Partial sick leave (compared to full sick leave)
Higher probability of work participation after baseline, but not a substantial difference: Lower probability of work participation after baseline, but not a substantial difference:
 Female (compared to male)  Poor economy (compared to medium/good)
 Age ≥ 36 years old (compared to younger)  Work assessment allowance (compared to sickness benefit)
 Higher education (compared to lower)  Physically demanding job (compared to not physically demanding)
 High psychological flexibility (compared to low)  Sleep disturbance (compared to no sleep disturbance)
 High work self-efficacy (compared to low)  
  1. Grouping factors with no consistent differences in levels of (re)entrya after participation in the program:
  2. Chronic pain, fatigue, mental distress, mental disorder as main diagnosis on sickness certificate, mental disorder confirmed by interdisciplinary assessment, role limitation due to emotional problems or role limitation due to physical health
  3. a(Re)entry to work is defined as participating in paid work ≥1 day (7.5 h) per week on average for 8-week periods. Participants were subgrouped according to baseline characteristics
  4. bA substantial difference in level of (re)entry is indicated by the combination of a consistent difference in the estimated probabilities of (re)entry after baseline and a comparatively high precision of the estimated probabilities at the level of 95% confidence