De voorspelling van werkstress in Nederland en Vlaanderen

Joris Van Ruysseveldt, John Taverniers, Peter Smulders

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

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    Abstract

    In this article, four large samples out of the Dutch (2002 and 2004) and Flemish (2004 and 2007) working population are used to test the robustness of a research model, based on the Job Demands-Resources model. The aim is to find empirical evidence on the context independence and generalizability of the main and interaction effects in the model. Results of model testing are compared both in time and between both regions. All hypothesized main effects proved to be significant in all four datasets: job demands induce and job resources reduce work related stress. No empirical evidence is found on the generalizability of the hypothesized interaction effects. We conclude that these buffering and amplifying interaction effects seem to be context dependent, i.e. dependent on the characteristics of specific work contexts such as sectors, occupations and organizations.
    Original languageDutch
    JournalTijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken
    Volume25
    Issue number1
    Publication statusPublished - 2009

    Keywords

    • work-related stress
    • well-being
    • emotional exhaustion
    • job satisfaction
    • work engagement
    • JD-R model
    • buffer-hypothesis
    • comparative analysis
    • the Netherlands
    • Flanders workability monitor

    Cite this

    @article{125902246e8f4201bff6c861d5deb7f8,
    title = "De voorspelling van werkstress in Nederland en Vlaanderen",
    abstract = "In this article, four large samples out of the Dutch (2002 and 2004) and Flemish (2004 and 2007) working population are used to test the robustness of a research model, based on the Job Demands-Resources model. The aim is to find empirical evidence on the context independence and generalizability of the main and interaction effects in the model. Results of model testing are compared both in time and between both regions. All hypothesized main effects proved to be significant in all four datasets: job demands induce and job resources reduce work related stress. No empirical evidence is found on the generalizability of the hypothesized interaction effects. We conclude that these buffering and amplifying interaction effects seem to be context dependent, i.e. dependent on the characteristics of specific work contexts such as sectors, occupations and organizations.",
    keywords = "work-related stress, well-being, emotional exhaustion, job satisfaction, work engagement, JD-R model, buffer-hypothesis, comparative analysis, the Netherlands, Flanders workability monitor",
    author = "{Van Ruysseveldt}, Joris and John Taverniers and Peter Smulders",
    note = "DS_Citation:Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken 25 (1): 97-109",
    year = "2009",
    language = "Dutch",
    volume = "25",
    journal = "Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken",
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    De voorspelling van werkstress in Nederland en Vlaanderen. / Van Ruysseveldt, Joris; Taverniers, John; Smulders, Peter.

    In: Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken, Vol. 25, No. 1, 2009.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

    TY - JOUR

    T1 - De voorspelling van werkstress in Nederland en Vlaanderen

    AU - Van Ruysseveldt, Joris

    AU - Taverniers, John

    AU - Smulders, Peter

    N1 - DS_Citation:Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken 25 (1): 97-109

    PY - 2009

    Y1 - 2009

    N2 - In this article, four large samples out of the Dutch (2002 and 2004) and Flemish (2004 and 2007) working population are used to test the robustness of a research model, based on the Job Demands-Resources model. The aim is to find empirical evidence on the context independence and generalizability of the main and interaction effects in the model. Results of model testing are compared both in time and between both regions. All hypothesized main effects proved to be significant in all four datasets: job demands induce and job resources reduce work related stress. No empirical evidence is found on the generalizability of the hypothesized interaction effects. We conclude that these buffering and amplifying interaction effects seem to be context dependent, i.e. dependent on the characteristics of specific work contexts such as sectors, occupations and organizations.

    AB - In this article, four large samples out of the Dutch (2002 and 2004) and Flemish (2004 and 2007) working population are used to test the robustness of a research model, based on the Job Demands-Resources model. The aim is to find empirical evidence on the context independence and generalizability of the main and interaction effects in the model. Results of model testing are compared both in time and between both regions. All hypothesized main effects proved to be significant in all four datasets: job demands induce and job resources reduce work related stress. No empirical evidence is found on the generalizability of the hypothesized interaction effects. We conclude that these buffering and amplifying interaction effects seem to be context dependent, i.e. dependent on the characteristics of specific work contexts such as sectors, occupations and organizations.

    KW - work-related stress

    KW - well-being

    KW - emotional exhaustion

    KW - job satisfaction

    KW - work engagement

    KW - JD-R model

    KW - buffer-hypothesis

    KW - comparative analysis

    KW - the Netherlands

    KW - Flanders workability monitor

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    JO - Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken

    JF - Tijdschrift voor Arbeidsvraagstukken

    SN - 0169-2216

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