• Publications
  • Influence
“There Just Aren't Enough Hours in the Day’: The Mental Health Consequences of Time Pressure
  • S. Roxburgh
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Journal of health and social behavior
  • 1 June 2004
Results suggest that the subjective experience of time pressure can be thought of as a potentially important mechanism by which lived experience is transformed into depression, and that the capacity to manage time pressure and avoid depression may be another benefit associated with strategically advantageous social locations. Expand
Gender differences in work and well-being: effects of exposure and vulnerability.
  • S. Roxburgh
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Journal of health and social behavior
  • 1 September 1996
Although women are exposed to lower substantive complexity and lower job control, the effect of these dimensions of occupational self-direction are similar for men and women, suggesting that differential exposure to job stressors does not account for women's higher distress. Expand
Does Work–Home Interference mediate the relationship between workload and well-being?
Drawing on the Effort-Recovery (E-R) model, the current study investigated to what extent Work-Home Interference (WHI) mediated the relationship between workload and two indicators of well-being,Expand
Parental Time Pressures and Depression Among Married Dual-Earner Parents
This article examines whether there is an association between depression and parental time pressure among employed parents. Using a sample of 248 full-time employed parents and using the stressExpand
Untangling Inequalities: Gender, Race, and Socioeconomic Differences in Depression1
In their important paper, Link and Phelan (1995) argue that socioeconomic status is a fundamental cause of variation in well-being and that the social resources associated with socioeconomic statusExpand
Racing Through Life: The Distribution of Time Pressures by Roles and Role Resources Among Full-Time Workers
The intent of this paper is to provide a more detailed answer to the question “who are the time pressured?” than has previously been available. Data was gathered through a telephone survey ofExpand
Parental Status, Child Contact, and Well-Being Among Incarcerated Men and Women
Using the 2004 Survey of Inmates in State and Federal Correctional Facilities, we examine the association between parenthood and distress and anger among the currently incarcerated. We show howExpand
“I Wish We Had More Time to Spend Together...”
In this article, I examine the distribution of time pressure associated with the roles of marital partner and parent using data from a telephone survey. Results of an analysis of open-ended responsesExpand
The Effect of Children on the Mental Health of Women in the Paid Labor Force
Previous research regarding the effect of children on mental health is mixed, with some studies suggesting that mothers are more depressed than their childless counterparts, and others finding noExpand
Exploring the Work and Family Relationship
This article examines gender differences in the influence of parenthood and social support on job satisfaction. This is important because there is ample evidence that work and family roles areExpand