From Job Demands and Resources to Work Engagement, Burnout, Life Satisfaction, Depressive Symptoms, and Occupational Health
Upadyaya, K., Vartiainen, M., & Salmela-Aro, K. (2016). From Job Demands and Resources to Work Engagement, Burnout, Life Satisfaction, Depressive Symptoms, and Occupational Health. Burnout Research, 3(4), 101-108. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.burn.2016.10.001
Published inBurnout Research
© the Authors, 2016. Published by Elsevier GmbH. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license.
This study investigated the cross-lagged associations between work engagement and burnout, and life satisfaction and depressive symptoms, their demands (i.e., workload) and resources (i.e., servant leadership, self-efficacy, resilience) and relationships with occupational health outcomes (i.e., recovery, number of mental health diagnoses, workaholism). This study is a part of an ongoing Occupational Health Study in which 1 415 employees (586 men, 829 women) were followed twice during two years 2011–12 through their occupational health services. The participants filled in a questionnaire on their work engagement, burnout symptoms, well-being, personal and work environmental resources and demands, and occupational health. The results showed that spillover existed, in particular, from work engagement to depressive symptoms (negatively), and to life satisfaction (positively) and from depressive symptoms to work engagement (negatively), and to burnout (positively). Work engagement was also negatively associated with work burnout, and depressive symptoms were negatively associated with life satisfaction. Moreover, servant leadership was positively associated with work engagement, which, in turn, was positively associated with high life satisfaction and recovery, and negatively associated with work burnout and depressive symptoms. High workload, in turn, was positively associated with burnout and depressive symptoms, which, in turn, were further positively associated with increased mental health diagnoses, and negatively associated with recovery. ...
ISSN Search the Publication Forum2213-0578
Publication in research information system
MetadataShow full item record
Showing items with similar title or keywords.
Tunnetyön kuormittavuus terveydenhuoltoalalla : palvelumotivaatio ja transformationaalinen johtajuus puskuroivina voimavaroina Korhonen, Iiro; Lahtinen, Antti (2015)Tämän pro gradu -tutkielman tavoitteena oli kartoittaa tunnetyön kuormittavuutta suomalaisella terveydenhuoltoalalla. Työn vaatimusten ja voimavarojen mallia (JD-R) hyödyntäen tutkimme, kuinka tunnetyön kuormittavuus työn ...
Do intensified job demands predict burnout? How motivation to lead and leadership status may have a moderating effect Lehtiniemi, Katariina; Tossavainen, Anni; Auvinen, Elina; Herttalampi, Mari; Feldt, Taru (Frontiers Media SA, 2023)Objectives: The aim of this longitudinal study was to investigate how intensified job demands (job-related planning demands, career-related planning demands, and learning demands) are associated with burnout. We explored ...
Depressive symptoms are associated with decreased quality of life and work ability in currently working health care workers with recurrent low back pain Virkkunen, Tarja; Husu, Pauliina; Tokola, Kari; Parkkari, Jari; Kankaanpää, Markku (Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2022)Objective This study investigates the association between depressive symptoms and multisite pain and health-related quality of life (HRQoL) and work ability in currently employed health care workers with recurrent low ...
Miltä johtotehtävä tuntuisi? : johtotehtävien seurauksiin liittyvät huolenaiheet korkeasti koulutetuilla asiantuntijoilla, niiden selittäjät ja seuraukset Feldt, Taru; Tsupari, Heidi; Kilponen, Kiia; Auvinen, Elina; Huhtala, Mari; Muotka, Joona; Mauno, Saija (Jyväskylän yliopisto, 2019)
Antecedents of intensified job demands : evidence from Austria Mauno, Saija; Kubicek, Bettina; Minkkinen, Jaana; Korunka, Christian (Emerald Publishing Limited, 2019)Purpose: In order to understand the driving forces behind intensified job demands (IJDs), the purpose of this paper is to examine demographic factors, structural work-related factors, personal and job resources as ...