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Table 2 Effects of exposure to the bomb explosion, and work factors on subsequent sickness absence

From: Effects of exposure to workplace terrorism on subsequent doctor certified sickness absence, and the modifying role of psychological and social work factors: a combined survey and register study

 Binomial logistic regressionaNegative binomial regressiona
OR95%CIP-valueRR95%CIP-value
Sex female2.26[1.78–2.87]< 0.0011.33[1.02–1.73]0.034
Age1.05[0.94–1.17]0.1311.13[1.00–1.26]0.045
Education:
 More than 16 yearsref.     
 13–16 years1.44[1.10–1.88]0.0080.98[0.733–1.32]0.915
 Less than 13 years3.36[2.34–4.84]< 0.0011.07[0.76–1.51]0.677
Indirectly exposedref.     
Directly Exposed1.47[1.04–2.07]0.0281.53[1.07–2.19]0.021
Role clarity0.89[0.76–1.04]0.1310.98[0.83–1.16]0.825
Role conflict1.26[1.07–1.48]0.0071.15[0.97–1.35]0.116
Control over decision0.65[0.54–0.77]< 0.0010.88[0.74–1.04]0.124
Control over work pace0.86[0.74–1.01]0.0710.99[0.84–1.16]0.862
Support from superior0.80[0.70–0.91]< 0.0010.85[0.75–0.96]0.011
Support from co-worker0.77[0.66–0.90]< 0.0010.92[0.79–1.07]0.268
  1. OR odds ratio
  2. RR rate ratio
  3. a All work factors were analyzed in separate models adjusted for sex, age, education, and exposure to the bomb explosion