Effects of stress and co-rumination on creativity and performance

  title={Effects of stress and co-rumination on creativity and performance},
  author={Subha Govindarajan},
EFFECTS OF STRESS AND CO-RUMINATION ON CREATIVITY AND PERFORMANCE By Subha Govindarajan Stress is shown to have a negative impact on individuals, organizations, and society at large. Though research in industrial/organizational (I/O) psychology has examined the relationship between stress and various organizational outcomes, the effects of stress on creativity and performance have seldom been investigated. Furthermore, despite the well-reported buffering effects of social support on the… 

Moderating Impact of Job Resources on the Relationship Between Job Stress with Turnover Intention and Creativity

The purpose of current research was to determine whether some aspects of job resources (e.g., training and reward, supervisor’s support and technological support) can moderate the relationship



The relationship between stressors and creativity: a meta-analysis examining competing theoretical models.

The results suggest that stressors' effect on creativity is more complex than previously assumed and points to the need for understanding boundary conditions that shed light on inconsistent findings.

Co-Rumination in the Workplace: Adjustment Trade-offs for Men and Women Who Engage in Excessive Discussions of Workplace Problems

PurposeDevelopmental psychology research finds that when children and adolescents engage in excessive discussion of problems with friends, a phenomenon termed “co-rumination,” they experience

Creativity and Stress

Involvement in an organizational change programme presented an opportunity to study relationships between stress and creativity in the organization. Levels of stress were close to population norms,

Co-rumination in the friendships of girls and boys.

This research addresses a new construct, co-rumination. Co-rumination refers to extensively discussing and revisiting problems, speculating about problems, and focusing on negative feelings.

Job stress, incivility, and counterproductive work behavior (CWB): the moderating role of negative affectivity

The current study was designed to replicate findings from previous research regarding the relationships between job stressors, negative affectivity, and counterproductive work behavior (CWB) using

Stress, coping, and social support processes: where are we? What next?

  • P. Thoits
  • Psychology
    Journal of health and social behavior
  • 1995
Comparing comparative analysis, optimal matching analysis, and event-structure analysis are new techniques which may help advance research in these broad topic areas and enhance the effectiveness of coping and social support interventions.

Stress and adaptational outcomes. The problem of confounded measures.

It is argued that the appraisal process should not and cannot be removed in the measurement of psychological stress, and therefore some confounding is inevitable, and this article addresses the issues posed by these authors and provides some reanalyses of data that bear importantly on them.

Prospective associations of co-rumination with friendship and emotional adjustment: considering the socioemotional trade-offs of co-rumination.

A 6-month longitudinal study with middle childhood to midadolescent youths examined whether co-rumination is simultaneously a risk factor for depression and anxiety and a protective factor (for friendship problems) and found a reciprocal relationship was found.

Affect and Creativity at Work

This study explored how affect relates to creativity at work. Using both quantitative and qualitative longitudinal data from the daily diaries of 222 employees in seven companies, we examined the

Impact of Stress on Employees Job Performance: A Study on Banking Sector of Pakistan

Bankers are under a great deal of stress and due to many antecedents of stress such as Overload, Role ambiguity, Role conflict, Responsibility for people, Participation, Lack of feedback, Keeping up