This is a follow-up to my previous question, based on one of the comments that was made. While the answers to the original make it quite reasonable that there will be no permanent effects manifested in the short term from a teleportation*, I am now wondering if there is a plausible (but possibly unexpected) set of long term consequences that could arise from frequent teleportation based on our current state of knowledge.
For example, it has been shown that people that experience frequent jet lag, such as flight attendants, show signs of stress and cognitive impairment. These long-term effects are not noticeably manifested in someone making periodic long-distance flights, beyond the initial fatigue and disorientation.
What could be additional long-term effects from frequent teleportation? I am assuming that the process itself has no noticeable flaws and does not introduce any noticeable glitches into the brain, because at that point I could hand-wave anything at all. I am referring specifically to effects that are created by otherwise normally functioning brains in response to frequent drastic changes in environment accumulated over extended periods of time.
Given @Sydney's answer, I am willing to consider changes that are not immediately noticeable accumulating over time. I do not believe that this changes the fundamental nature of the question.
I am looking for both the internal and external mechanisms that would lead to the changes, as well as the manifestations in terms of abilities and behavior.
*Teleportation which completely disassembles at the source and reassembles at the destination. Instantaneous from the subject's point of view, but taking a finite (but short) time from observer's point of view.