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Publication type
type::text::conference object::conference proceedings::conference paper
Type of publication (PDB)
Tezės kituose recenzuojamuose leidiniuose / Theses in other peer-reviewed publications (T1e)
Employees’ work and family interaction and its relationship to subjectively perceived well-being
Is part of
Looking at the past - planning for the future: Capitalizing on OHP multidisciplinarity : Proceedings of the 11th European Academy of Occupational Health Psychology conference, 14-16 April, 2014, London. Nottingham : EAOHP, 2014
p. 315-315
Nottingham : EAOHP, 2014
Date Issued
ISBN (Online version): 978-0-9928786-1-0
ISBN (of the container)
Other Identifier(s)
The aim of the research was to determine the relationship between employees’ socio-demographic factors, positive and negative interaction of work and family roles and subjectively perceived personal well-being (psychological well-being and subjective well-being). The research participants were 141 employees of various organizations in Lithuania, 45 of them were males and 96 females, aged 20 to 62. The following scales were used in the research: interaction of work and family roles was measured by the Survey Work-Home Interaction scale (SWING, Geurts et. al., 2005), psychological well-being was measured by a Psychological well-being scale (Ryff, 1989), subjective well-being was measured by the Satisfaction with Life scale (Diener, 1985), and Positive Affect and Negative Affect Schedule (PANAS) developed by Watson, Clark and Tellegen (1988). The results of the research showed that women experienced higher family-work conflict than men. The level of subjective well-being was different in age groups, it was determined that younger employees were more satisfied with life than older ones. Psychological well-being of employees varied by gender and age: males and younger employees showed higher ratings of psychological well-being in comparison to females and older employees. The research revealed that interaction between work and family roles was closely related to subjectively perceived well-being: higher level of work and family conflict was related to greater negative affect, lower satisfaction with life and lower ratings of psychological well-being. Higher level of positive interaction between work and family was related to greater positive affect, lower negative affect, higher satisfaction with life and higher ratings of psychological well-being.
Bibliographic Details
Coverage Spatial
Anglų / English (en)