Since the 1960s, women have been spending more and more time in formal work environments, which means less time at home, doing housework.
Thanks to technology, those who do stay home and choose to do household chores have a much easier time than women did in the ’60s. Combine this with the sedentary nature of many modern jobs, the free time that technology affords us and the prevalence of televisions, computers and tablets, and women’s health is negatively affected — and is affecting the health of their children — according to a recently released report.
“The premise of the study is that humans have engineered activity out of every domain of daily life … from the workplace to the home … but we are not suggesting that women should be doing more housework,” said Dr. Edward Archer, a research fellow with the Arnold School of Public Health at the University of South Carolina in Columbia and lead author of the study.
Beedie Savage – President of Quantum Units Education