New Developments in Theoretical and Conceptual Approaches to Job Stress

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More About This Textbook

Overview

This is an annual research series devoted to the examination of occupational stress, health, and well-being, with particular emphasis on the multi-disciplinary nature of occupational stress. The intent is to pull together the various streams of research from a variety of disciplines to better capture the significant bodies of work in occupational stress and well-being.

This volume of Research in Occupational Stress and Well Being extends current theoretical, conceptual, and methodological approaches to the study of job stress. A number of preeminent organizational scientists have come together to examine extensions to existing theory and unique approaches to stress in organizations. The lead chapter is an exhaustive review and critical analysis of occupational stress and job performance research. Chapters include extensions and updates to popular approaches to studying work stress such as the job demands-control model. Furthermore, there are chapters that develop entirely new approaches to the study of occupational stress, such as the success resource model. Finally, some chapters tackle methodological issues that are critical for the advancement of job stress research.

Occupational Stressors and job Performance: An Updates Review and Recommendations

The Success Resource Model of Job Stress

Loving One's Job: Construct Development and Implications for Individual Well-being Qualitative Methods Can Enrich Quantitative Research on Occupational Stress: An Example from One Occupational Group

Facing the Limitations to Self-Reported Well-Being: Integrating the Facial Expression and Well-Being Literatures

Karasek's (1979) Job Demands-Control Model: A Summary of Current Issues and Recommendations for Future Research

Engagement with Information and Communication Technology and Psychological Well-Being

Information and Communication Technology: Implications for Job Stress & Employee Well-Being

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Product Details

Table of Contents

List of Contributors vii

Overview ix

Occupational Stressors and Job Performance: An Updated Review and Recommendations Christopher C. Rosen Chu-Hsiang Chang Emilija Djurdjevic Erin Eatough 1

The Success Resource Model of Job Stress Simone Grebner Achim Elfering Norbert K. Semmer 61

Loving One's Job: Construct Development and Implications for Individual Well-Being E. Kevin Kelloway Michelle Inness Julian Barling Lori Francis Nick Turner 109

Qualitative Methods Can Enrich Quantitative Research on Occupational Stress: An Example From One Occupational Group Irvin Sam Schonfeld Edwin Farrell 137

Facing the Limitations to Self-Reported Well-Being: Integrating the Facial Expression And Well-Being Literatures Kevin J. Eschleman Nathan A. Bowling 199

Karasek's (1979) Job Demands-Control Model: A Summary of Current Issues and Recommendations for Future Research Jason Kain Steve Jex 237

Engagement with Information and Communication Technology and Psychological well-being Michael P. O'Driscoll Paula Brough Carolyn Timms Sukanlaya Sawang 269

Information and Communication Technology: Implications for Job Stress and Employee Well-Being Arla Day Natasha Scott E. Kevin Kelloway 317

About the Authors 351

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