Adjusting to job demands : the role of work self-determination and job control in predicting burnout.
|Authors:||Fernet, Claude; Guay, Frédéric; Sénécal, Caroline|
|Abstract:||This study examined the dynamic interplay among job demands, job control, and work self-determination in order to predict burnout dimensions. A three-way interaction effect was found between job demands, job control and work self-determination in predicting each dimension of burnout (emotional exhaustion, depersonalization, and personal accomplishment). Overall, results showed that job control moderates the unhealthy effects of job demands in predicting emotional exhaustion and depersonalization only for employees with high levels of work self-determination. In addition, job control increases the relation between job demands and the sense of personal accomplishment only for employees with high levels of work self-determination. These results are discussed in light of the Job Demand–Control model.|
|Document Type:||Article de recherche|
|Issue Date:||16 September 2003|
|Open Access Date:||Restricted access|
|This document was published in:||Journal of vocational behavior, Vol. 65 (1), 39–56 (2004)|
|Collection:||Articles publiés dans des revues avec comité de lecture|
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