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AutorenVassos, Maria; Nankervis, Karen; Skerry, Trevor; Lante, Kerrie
TitelCan the Job Demand-Control-(Support) Model Predict Disability Support Worker Burnout and Work Engagement?
QuelleIn: Journal of Intellectual & Developmental Disability, 44 (2019) 2, S.139-149 (11 Seiten)
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Spracheenglisch
Dokumenttypgedruckt; online; Zeitschriftenaufsatz
ISSN1366-8250
DOI10.3109/13668250.2017.1310818
SchlagwörterDisabilities; Stress Variables; Burnout; Job Satisfaction; Caregivers; Models; Caregiver Attitudes; Emotional Response; Well Being; Responsibility; Intellectual Disability; Foreign Countries; Day Programs; Residential Programs; Multiple Disabilities; Participation; Gender Differences; Australia; Maslach Burnout Inventory
AbstractBackground: Research shows that up to 43% of disability support workers (DSWs) report poor psychosocial work outcomes (e.g., stress, job burnout, low job satisfaction). This study examined whether the job demand-control-(support) model offers a valid explanation of DSW burnout and work engagement. Method: 325 DSWs completed online measures of burnout, work engagement, workload, job control, and supervisor or colleague support. Results: Significant three-way interactions between workload, control and colleague support were found for emotional exhaustion and personal accomplishment (burnout), and vigour (work engagement). High workload, low job control and low colleague support was related to higher burnout and lower work engagement, and high colleague support or job control reduced the impact of workload on these outcomes. Conclusions: Given the promising findings in relation to the job demand-control-(support) model, organisations looking to enhance DSW wellbeing in the workplace should address issues around job control, workload and support in combination as opposed to separately. (As Provided).
AnmerkungenTaylor & Francis. Available from: Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 530 Walnut Street Suite 850, Philadelphia, PA 19106. Tel: 800-354-1420; Tel: 215-625-8900; Fax: 215-207-0050; Web site: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals
Erfasst vonERIC (Education Resources Information Center), Washington, DC
Update2020/1/01
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