It’s not just the science part of the job that’s stressful, but also the environment, according to a new study.
According to the research published in the journal Environment Science & Technology, a “science career can be a stressful, stressful and stressful environment” because of the amount of stress, isolation and lack of opportunities that are created by its work.
The study analysed 1,400 science jobs across 14 US states and found that while they may be rewarding, the work is also stressful.
The majority of the jobs surveyed were held in high-tech, with a high number of positions in the US National Science Foundation (NSF), which funds basic research.
The top four occupations, according the study, were: Chemical engineer; Chemist; Biologist; and Physicist.
But the highest stress levels were found in those that were not directly involved in chemical engineering.
In other words, the research shows that those who do not directly contribute to a chemical engineering lab are in a much more stressful environment than those who actively contribute to the lab.
In terms of the workplace, the top four stressors were: (1) lack of time and (2) isolation.
The researchers said that it’s important to stress the importance of having a positive attitude about the job, and also of doing what you love.
However, they also pointed out that the job is not always a positive experience.
The survey also showed that a significant number of scientists reported having been discriminated against by supervisors or colleagues, with over a third of those who had been discriminated said they had experienced retaliation.
This is despite the fact that the study was conducted with a large sample of respondents, with the majority of scientists having a university affiliation, and it is possible that there could be bias in the data.
However it is important to point out that these types of studies are not yet available for all professions.
The US is a good example of this, as more than half of US scientists are employed in government agencies, including the National Institutes of Health, the US Department of Energy, the Environmental Protection Agency and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
However the study also shows that there are ways to cope with stress that are not directly related to the science, such as exercise, taking time out of your workday to be with family and friends, and making a conscious effort to look after your body.
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