• Corpus ID: 16731683

StreSS modelS: A review And SuggeSted new direction

  title={StreSS modelS: A review And SuggeSted new direction},
  author={George Mark and Andrew P. Smith},
This chapter gives an overview of how changes in the nature of many work environments have led to increases in stressful job characteristics, and how these characteristics may be implicated in many stress-related physical and psychological problems. The economic and human consequences of these issues are outlined, and the nature of ‘work stress’ is defined. Many of the major theoretical models that depict the stress process are described, with particular attention paid to the most influential… 

A Review of Existing Psychological Stress Models and Suggested New Approach

Abstract: Many of the major theoretical models (ex; JDCS, JDR and ERI) that depict the stress process are described. It is proposed that while existing stress models (ex; JDCS, JDR and ERI) present

Occupational Stress: Towards an Integrated Model

Occupational stress impacts employees’ physical and mental health, as well as productivity and performance. This literature review provides an overview of occupational stress, highlighting two major

Wellbeing at Work and the Lie Scale

This article describes the “Wellbeing Process” model which is based on the Demands-Resources-Individual Effects (DRIVE) approach developed in occupational stress research. This model requires

Stress and well-being of nurses: An update

Research on occupational stress and well-being has covered several different issues,and this article gives examples of such studies carried out by the author using samples of nurses. Early research

Job stress models for predicting burnout syndrome: a review.

  • F. Chirico
  • Psychology
    Annali dell'Istituto superiore di sanita
  • 2016
This literature review provides an overview of job burnout, highlighting the most important models of jobBurnout, such as the Job Strain, the Effort/Reward Imbalance and the Job Demands-Resources models.

Ethnicity, work-related stress and subjective reports of health by migrant workers: a multi-dimensional model

A multi-dimensional model that combines individual differences, ethnicity dimensions, work characteristics, and perceived job satisfaction/stress as independent variables in the prediction of subjectives reports of health by workers differing in ethnicity is tested, illustrating how psychosocial and individual variables can influence occupational health in multi-cultural workplaces.

Effects of occupational stress, job characteristics, coping, and attributional style on the mental health and job satisfaction of university employees

This study investigated the relationships between job demands, control, social support, efforts, rewards, coping, and attributional style in predicting anxiety, depression, and job satisfaction in a sample of 307 university employees from the UK and showed that a transactional approach should be adopted.

Stress and Well-Being of University Staff: An Investigation Using the Demands-Resources-Individual Effects (DRIVE) Model and Well-Being Process Questionnaire (WPQ)

Research suggests that university staff have high stress levels but less is known about the well-being of this group. The present study used an adapted version of the Demands-Resources-Individual

Journal of Depression and Anxiety Stress and Well-Being of Nurses : An Investigation Using the Demands-Resources-Individual Effects ( DRIVE ) Model and Well-Being Process Questionnaire ( WPQ )

Background: Previous research shows that nurses have high levels of stress but less is known about their well-being. Objective: The present research used an adapted version of the

Extending Theory on Job Stress

This article proposes that the variation in perceived job stress by individuals is explained by the interaction between the situational “Other 3” dimensions (locus of control, self-monitoring, and



The relationship between workplace stress, and job characteristics, individual differences, and mental health

The focus of this thesis was on issues surrounding the antecedents, workplace circumstances, and features of individuals that relate to states commonly referred to as stressful, and how these states

How do work stress and coping work? Toward a fundamental theoretical reappraisal

The main aim of this paper is to make the case for why a fundamental reappraisal rather than incremental development of work stress and coping theory is required. In order to do this we present, in

Work-related stress and depressive disorders.

  • C. Tennant
  • Psychology
    Journal of psychosomatic research
  • 2001

Stress: Appraisal and Coping

Here is a monumental work that continues in the tradition pioneered by co-author Richard Lazarus in his classic book Psychological Stress and the Coping Process. Dr. Lazarus and his collaborator, Dr.

[Personal control and stress and coping processes: a theoretical analysis].

  • S. Folkman
  • Psychology
    Kango kenkyu. The Japanese journal of nursing research
  • 1988

Personality and coping as moderators of work stress processes: Models, methods and measures

Abstract This article reviews the role of individual differences in work stress processes, with particular reference to personality and coping as moderator variables. Vulnerability/resilience and

Meaning in the Context of Stress and Coping

Although theoretical and empirical work on topics related to meaning and meaning making proliferate, careful evaluation and integration of this area have not been carried out. Toward this end, this

Primary appraisal, secondary appraisal and coping: Their role in stressful work encounters.

Despite continued interest in occupational stress research at least three issues continue to confront researchers. These include the way work stress is operationalized; the measurement of work

The changing nature of work and stress

Considers the architecture and production of everyday life and its positive outcomes, as well as ways of disrupting it, resulting in the loss of these outcomes. Indirectly, such disruption might be

Work stress and coping: drawing together research and practice

Despite the enthusiasm for coping research, reviewers are concerned that much of the research has failed to live up to expectations as to its practical relevance. Yet the debate about the application