Work-Family Conflict and Health: A Study of the Workplace, Psychological, and Behavioral Correlates
Quantitative methods are used to shed light on the relationships among work-family conflict, health, and other workplace, psychological, and behavioral constructs, i.e., organizational commitment, management/leadership relations, job knowledge and skills, job demands, workplace social relations, and readiness for change. A survey questionnaire was used to collect data regarding the perceptions of 464 employees in four organizations. Negative correlations were found between work-family conflict and all variables except job knowledge and skills. Significant relationships were also discovered between health and all study variables. Multiple regressions were used to explore the relationships between the demographic variables and work-family conflict and health.
Susan R. Madsen, Cameron John, and Duane Miller. "Work-Family Conflict and Health: A Study of the Workplace, Psychological, and Behavioral Correlates" Academy of Human Resource Development Research Conference of the Americas. Estes Park, Colorado. Feb. 2005.
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/susan_madsen/46