The impact of insufficient sleep on your organization is extensive. The Fatigue in the Workplace: Causes and Consequences of Employee Fatigue by National Safety Council determined that 13% of workplace injuries can be attributed to fatigue. According to NSC's research, 27% of survey respondents reported having fallen asleep unintentionally on the job in the past month and 16% fell asleep while driving. Fatigue isn't just a safety concern. According to a report by Rand, 60% of people report struggling with insomnia. That leads to lost productivity and potential safety incidents. “Workers who sleep less than six hours per day report on average about a 2.4 percentage point higher productivity loss due to absenteeism or presenteeism than workers sleeping between seven to nine hours per day. Those sleeping on average between six to seven hours still report about a 1.5 percentage point higher productivity loss compared to those sleeping seven to nine hours. To put these numbers into perspective, assuming there are 250 working days in a given year, this means that a worker sleeping less than six hours loses around six working days due to absenteeism or presenteeism per year more than a worker sleeping seven to nine hours. A person sleeping six to seven hours loses on average about 3.7 working days more per year.