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. A multidisciplinary and international perspective is provided to give a thorough and critical assessment of issues in occupational stress and well being. The theme for this volume is: Employee Health, Coping, and Methodologies.
Overview. (P.L. Perrewe, D.C. Ganster). Endocrinological Processes Associated with Job Stress: Catecholamine and Cortisol Responses to Actute and Chronic Stressors. (S. Sonnentag, C. Fritz). Health Consequences of Work-Family Conflict: The Dark Side of the Work-Family Interface. (J.H. Greenhaus, T.D. Allen, P.E. Spector). Relationship of the Number and Distribution of Work Hours to Health and Quality of Life (QOL) Outcomes. (R.C. Barnett). Work Stress, Coping Resources, and Mental Health: A Study of America's Black Elite. (P. Braboy Jackson, T. Saunders). The Many Roles of Control in a Stressor-Emotion Theory of Counterproductive Work Behavior. (S. Fox, P.E. Spector). The Assumed Linearity of Organizational Phenomena: Implications for Occupational Stress and Well-Being. (G.R. Ferris, et al.). Locating Behavioral Cynicism at Work: Construct Issues and Performance Implications. (P. Brandes, D. Das). About the Contributing Authors.