By definition, a shift worker is any worker who follows a work schedule that deviates from the typical 9 to 5 business schedule. Traditionally, nurses, doctors, pilots, flight attendants, security guards, fire fighters and truck drivers were among the most common shift work positions. Today, shift work is becoming increasingly common across sectors, including in many so-called white collar professions. Indeed, an estimated 8.6 million US workers engage in some form of shift worker. The reason for the increase is simple. As US businesses strive to keep up in a global market, being available 24-hours a day, not simply during one’s local business hours, is becoming increasingly important. While many businesses opt to hire overseas workers (e.g., many US banks employ customer service agents in India to field late night and early morning calls), other companies opt to employ shift workers in the US. While being on all the time may be good for business, the negative impacts of shift work are well documented. But what are the implications for training and can adopting a learning management system help?