Many of us are familiar with standard health risks such as not washing your hands, eating junk food, and not getting enough exercise. But health risks can turn up in some of the most unexpected places, too.

From your keyboard at work to your social media habits, there are many hidden hazards that may be lurking in your everyday life that could be causing you harm. That said, here are a few things you might be doing or experiencing in your daily life that could be affecting your health in unexpected ways.

Sitting or standing for long periods of time

Many of today’s workplaces require their employees to sit at their desks or stand and help customers for long periods of time throughout the day. But health reports show that sitting or standing for prolonged periods of time can negatively impact your health.

In fact, prolonged standing has been found to increase your risk of heart disease by 50%. And sitting for long periods of time can increase not only your risk of heart disease and other cardiovascular issues but also your risk of cancer.

There were up to 4,414 preventable work-related deaths in the U.S. in 2017 alone.

So what can you do to reduce your risk of long-term health issues when you need to sit or stand for your job? If you can, take a break from sitting or standing every 30 minutes. You can also walk with your colleagues to a meeting or stretch at your desk.

Don’t forget the importance of regular exercise when you’re off the clock, too. Look for exercises that are good for your cardiovascular health such as swimming or salsa dancing, which can burn up to 420 calories in a single hour.

Not flossing or taking care of your teeth

Despite the fact that 74% of Americans believe an unattractive smile can hurt them professionally, dental health is often considered an after-thought in the United States. According to Vox, approximately one in every three Americans hasn’t been in to see their dentist in the last year.

This is a major issue because your dental health can impact your overall health. In fact, because your mouth is a part of your digestive tract, gum disease and other dental issues are often a sign of intestinal problems.

That said, it’s important that you’re not putting your dental health on the back burner. Brush your teeth twice every day, once in the morning and once at night, and floss regularly to keep food and bacteria from building up between your teeth.

Not having a healthy work-life balance

Between 40% to 50% of marriages in the U.S. end in divorce. Two of the most common reasons couples give for getting a divorce include a lack of commitment and growing apart.

It can be challenging to maintain a healthy work-life balance in today’s digital age. In fact, many people aren’t even aware that they have an unhealthy work-life balance because the lines are often blurred.

If you find yourself checking work emails after hours, over-committing to projects, or you’re unable to unplug when you get home, it may be time to consider taking a step back and re-evaluating your work-life balance. Almost 395 iPhones are sold every minute, many of them for work purposes. If you have emails or other work communications on your personal phone, it’s time to take a break from them.

Learn to communicate better at your workplace and with your loved ones, and learn to unplug from technology when you get home. You might want to stay in wedding planning mode forever, but it’s important to take a step back. Just like how people are more likely to eat unhealthy when they see junk food on the counter, you’re more likely to check on your work when your work is in front of you.

So step back, unwind, and spend time with the ones you love. That includes spending time with yourself.

There are many different areas in your daily life that could be affecting your health in an unexpected way. By following the tips above and doing some inventory on your life and your habits, you can get yourself moving in the right direction to a happier, healthier lifestyle.