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A systematic review of the job-stress intervention evaluation literature, 1990-2005.

Authors
Lamontagne-AD; Keegel-T; Louie-AM; Ostry-A; Landsbergis-PA
Source
Int J Occup Environ Health 2007 Jul; 13(3):268-280
NIOSHTIC No.
20032687
Abstract
Ninety reports of systematic evaluations of job-stress interventions were rated in terms of the degree of systems approach used. A high rating was defined as both organizationally and individually focused, versus moderate (organizational only), and low (individual only). Studies using high-rated approaches represent a growing proportion of the job-stress intervention evaluation literature. Individual-focused, low-rated approaches are effective at the individual level, favorably affecting individual-level outcomes, but tend not to have favorable impacts at the organizational level. Organizationally-focused high- and moderate-rated approaches are beneficial at both individual and organizational levels. Further measures are needed to foster the dissemination and implementation of systems approaches to examining interventions for job stress.
Keywords
Occupational-hazards; Health-hazards; Statistical-analysis; Stress; Work-environment; Work-analysis; Worker-motivation; Workplace-studies
Contact
A. D. LaMontagne, McCaughey Centre: VicHealth Centre for the Promotion of Mental Health and Community Wellbeing, School of Population Health, University of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
CODEN
IOEHFU
Publication Date
20070701
Document Type
Journal Article
Email Address
alamonta@unimelb.edu.au
Funding Type
Grant
Fiscal Year
2007
NTIS Accession No.
NTIS Price
Identifying No.
Grant-Number-T42-OH-008422
Issue of Publication
3
ISSN
1077-3525
Source Name
International Journal of Occupational and Environmental Health
State
NY
Performing Organization
Mount Sinai School of Medicine
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